Mount San Antonio College - Chaparral Yearbook (Walnut, CA)

 - Class of 1961

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Mount San Antonio College - Chaparral Yearbook (Walnut, CA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1961 volume:

mount san antonio college CHAPARRAL i Co-Editors: Dawn Justin and Diane Wiebe Assistant Editors: Carrollynne Brady and Kay Wiltshire Layout Editor: Dave Shepard Art Editor: Lynne Higgins Sports Editor: Gary Davis Chief Photographer: Charles Tucker Staff: Diana Broden, Linda Kingslniry, Barbara Pick. Carol Ostrander, Richard Boeker. Darrell Brady. Sue Zimmer. George Goad, Wavne Murry. Larry Gehre. George Loucks, Raymond Page. Daniel Hickey. and Lawrence Tucker Advisor: Mr. Robert Baylor Art Advisor: Mr. Walter Mix m FIdited and Published by the Associated Students of Mt. San Antonio College. College Station. Walnut. California 1961: Mt. Sac Way Foreword A gluttonous cloud floated, dissipated, and a maimed world crept back to peace. The end of a second war became the launching pad of American ' s prosperity. Capitalism flourished. A luxuriant nation lampooned control, prices spiraled. Communities reaped the benefits of an accelerated expansion and ultimately our college achieved an entity in the antiquated and battered barracks of the San Jose hills. The school developed not from desks and pencils and books alone, but from manpower — ideals, images, Jcnow-how. brawn, hard and heart-breaking experiences. Professors came home to fight another battle— against ignorance. And G.I. ' s came too, imbibing knowledge, stunting the growth of their war-produced emptiness. This was the soul of 1946 Mount San Antonio. Her quickened pulse mirrored the nation ' s— B 29-bombers to guided missiles, a world threatening Nazism to a back knifing Communism, the malevolence of polio to the benevolence of the Salk vaccine, parents with eighth grade schooling to children with a college education ... and our college simultaneously expanding, and maturing. Now, 1961— ripping, roaring, ranting. Her war babies perpetuate Mount San Antonio ' s soul. Her heart beats their life ' s urgency, thirst, vibrancy and roots within the character of her vastly progressing anatomy. As the students live, so does the college. And so may it live another fifteen years in prosperity. Not born of war, but of educational riches that her students forever generate. It is from the past, but to the future, that we salute our fifteenth anniversary. Table Of Contents Facility . . . Adiiiinistratioii . . . Person- nel . . . Freshiiieii . . . Band and Major- ette . . . Homecoming . . . Football ASB Officers . . . Orj anizations Dances . . . Basketball Music . taineer AWS . . . Track . . . Moun- Uinilier: Baseball . . . Sophomores . . . Chaparral Convocations Swan Song • " T s. ._% ■ K. Ml. Sac Wuv Miss DoKilliy Biirsicss liss Carol Ford Miss Hanii-ll (icruinji Ml. Adolph Kath Dr. Josi ' pli I.aridry Mr. miiticr Lodj;r Mr. Kdwiii Martin - ' - Mr. Maliolni Melcalf Mr. Charles Mooliok Mr. Archie Nishet Dedication We. the students of Mount San Antonio College, dedicate this fifteenth annual to the teaching faculty with special tribute to those teachers who have served MSAC ' s students since the college ' s founding in 1916. These fourteen have watched the campus grow from a few converted army barracks to a modern JC campus unsurpassed in the nation. But more important, they have given the intellectual challenge and stimulation necessary to vigorous learning. Mr. Louis Ronfeldt Mr. Paul Welsch Miss Beiilah Yeager FALL THE BRIGHT WORLD RUSTED WITH THE RAINS, LOST RAIMENT TO THE WINDS. Mr. Robert Baylor English, Journalism Dr. P. Joseph Canavan English (Dept. Head) Dr. Alvin Cline English Mrs. Caroline Hall English Mrs. |{ulh Keran English Dr. Joseph Landry Modern Language Mr. Charles Moolick Modern Language Mr. James Moore English Mr. Wesley Ninneman Modern Language Mr. Lawrence Parker English Mr. Francis Phraner English, Speech Mrs. Colleen Tan English, Speech Mrs. Jeanette Turner English, Speech Mrs. Anne Upton English Miss Beulah Yeager Speech, Drama Mr. Arniand Escalante Modern Language Mr. Ronald Meldrum English Mrs. Madeline Janecek Division Head .yl Drama students. .Inf Dian. Joe Rogers and Bob Crawford try out character- izations from thr hit Broadway play Mr. Roberts. A speerli student demon- strates tlie mechanism and operation of an aquahing. LANGUAGE ARTS The division of Language Arts includes English, jouriialisni. speech arts, drama and foreign language I French. Spanish. German and Russian). Foreign language listening and recording lahs are available for student use in aural practice. Tachistoscope machines in the English labs aid students in speed reading and comprehension. The journalism department jiroduccs the Chaparral and the weekly catnjjus newspaper, the Moiinlaineer. Three plays and various speech contests keep speech arts atid drama students stimulatino during thr school vear. rs. I ' pton of the English department presses tlie tachistoscope liiiilon, and words flash across the screen at various reading speeds. .Student-run language labs help those studying foreign language witli pronunciation. mumxtm- X, st eoKsseMSi 1 ,i IIIII IIM.. 1, , i AGRICULTURE Mt. Sac ' s agriculture division, third largest Junior College division in Calif., offers nine major courses. It has consistently been named Outstand- ing Young Farmers Chapter in the Southern Re- gion. Division Head. Mr. G. Allen Sherman, has served as past-jmsident of the Calif. Agricultural Teachers ' Association. In 1960 he was President of the Council of California Vocational Associa- tion. Mr. Fred Hagcn A;iri(iiltiir - r C5s 1 V . Mr. Hrrman Weskaiiip Agriculture Mr. Harold Peck Aiirieiilture Mr. Ross Webster Agriculture Mr. G. Allen Slierman — Division Head PHYSICAL EDUCATION Branding time at Mt. Sac ' s model farm. Mr. John Arramliide Department Head Mr. Frvd Burri Physical Education Mr. Stanley Cramer Physical Education Miss Elizaheth Green Physical Education Miss Janet Gudgell Physical Education 10 Mr. Archie Nisbet Physical Education Mr. Robert Settle Physical Education Mrs. Beth Spiier Physical Education Mr. John Stonebraker Physical Education Miss Ella Trussell Physical Education Mr. Gene Victor Physical Education D Mr. Clayton Ciowen Music Mr. Lewis Forney Music- Mr. Carl Herlel An Mr. y (Jol|ili Kalh Art Ml. Kiiiif.lili coiiiliicis the- vrarly recordin;; of the Mfssiali. Fine Arts Mr. I.,nns KonlVldl l)i|iarlni. Ml llrad Mr. Waller Mi: Art Miss Miriam Moss Art Mr. .Staiiloii .Selhy Miisii- Formal concerts, jam sessions, drama, com- edy, art exhibits and choir presentations — if it ' s an art form Mt. Sac ' s division of Fine Arts makes it available on campus. Division head Mr. Louis Ronfeldt has served as j)ast-president of the Junior Colitjje Music Association, chairman of the Far-Western Di- vision Music Association and he is a three- time Festival Director at Redlands llniversity. Figure drawing can |iro e a lot more difficult than it looks. Mr. Georfje Allen Mr. George Andreville I ' liys. Sricnce Chemistry KnjiiniMM irii; I l)c|it. Hiaii ) Mr. William Barnes Pliys. Srience Mr. Halloek Bender Phvs. Srienrp Mr. (Charles Buie Matlinnatii s Mr. Bernard Conrad Malhematirs Mr. Homer Hendrix Matliemalii Mr. Brure Hurlliert Mathemati( ' ■ Mrs. Carolyn Kirkman Phvsir ' ; Mr. Robert Miner Chemistry Mr. Charles Minnich Matheniatirs Mr. Maurice Moore Mathematics Mr. Leo Best Chemistry Mr. Blaine Kalar I ' hvs. .Siieni ' e .Mr. Clifford Peck Mathematics 12 Mr. Lynn Pendleton Chemistry Mr. Kazimierz Poliopien Phys. Science Mr. Harley Reifsnyder Chemistry Mr. Kenneth Stark Engineering Graphics Mr. Charles Tryon Mathematics Chemistry instructor Lei Best ;:iii(lrs slndrnls on pmlilcin of ij;:[it and nifa nri ' with tlie aid of dt-Hcate apparalU ' . SCIENCE Mt. San Anldiiio College ofTeis ' ■(■ustdrii Imilt " iacilitit ' s in its new Physical Science and Enpineeiing Center, cipened for tile fust time this year. Cooperati e phuniini; hy mem- bers (if the pinsieal science. chemi.-tr . enf;ineering. (h ' aft- ing, sur eyinj; and mathematics de|)artments lias made this one of the finest junior college science centers to be f(jund an where. Division lirad. Dr. Morri-. Iliiii. rlni k-. ex- tensive solnlion rack in llir nru Si iiiiic Center. Mr. anrn iiiiii I liysiial .Science Mr. Paul WrUrh Matliemalics Di ' iil. Head ln-lMicli r Bl.iine K.ilor and I, any Mivon operale llie tensile stress niaeliine uliicli liaN a (.i|i,icily of (lO tons, in an eiifjinecriny physics class. Ka iniirr I ' (ilio|ii[ n. liisioi ii-.il ;iiiiloLiy instrnclor, reviews a mineral display nilli some of Ids smdrnls. Mrs. Kvflyii Jiaiiilifrlin Dept. Hrad Vocational Nursing Mrs. Dorothy Monom Vocational Nursing Mrs. Marjorie Wyatt Vocational Nursing Mrs. Iris Hanes College Nurse .Stinl ' -nt nurses |)ractire correct im-thods of ailminislering iirofessional skills. Mrs. Ruth Flournoy Professional Nursing Mrs. Gladys Uolz Dept. Head Professional Nursing Ul Mrs. Jenni) ' 1, eland Professional Nursing Mrs. Eve Wilson Miss Pearl Marshall Dept. Head Home Economies Home Eco nomics 14 Mrs. Anna Wright Home Economics ' ■5 i 1 1 Mrs. Mary Jane .Sakwa I rofessional Nursing Mrs. Margaret .Simpson Profi ' ssiimal Nursing Mr. Robert Beeman Life Science Miss Dorothy Burgess Life Science Mr. John Doiilliit Life Science Mr. William Hawkins Life Science Mr. Paul Sliaddle Division Head Mr. Hilnier Lodge Life Science Mr. George Reuter Life Science Mr. Kdward .Sounliein Life Science Mr. Robert Thomas. Life .Science ' WSi Mrs. June Vail Life .Science Students bronse in Mt. Sac ' s Museum of Natural .Science. LIFE SCIENCE The division of Life Science is comprised of the departments of home economics, profession- al nursing, vocational nursing and life science. Among the division ' s many activities are the annual drive for the Blood Bank and the pro- gram encouraging polio prevention. Zoology lab assignments include dissecting specimens. mat mmaa Dr. James Findley History, Pol. Science Mr. Robert Fitch Psychology, Sociology Mr. Richard Hammer Geography Mr. Eugene Hartman Psychology, Sociology Dr. Frederick Heath History, Political Science Dr. Franklyn Hoyt (Dept. Head) History, Political Science Mr. Keith Kerr Psychology, Sociology Mr. Robert Kerr Psychology, Sociology Mr. Edwin Martin History, Political Science Mrs. Lora Miller Psychology, Sociology Dr. Wayne Miller History Mr. Joseph Raney Psychology Mr. George Roleder Psychology, Sociology Dr. Max .Scluimaclier History, Political Science Mr. William Smith History, Political Science Dr. Wendall Harmon History, Political Science ?K f . ' ♦ ' ' Dr. Thomas Hunt Philosophy Mr. .Stanley llunir Division Head omLm 1 ' . 1 Mrs. Miller ' s sliidi-iits in Child Dr cloiiiiii-nl oLsi-rM- i)re- sclinolers ' arlivitips. SOCIAL SCIENCE Aiding students in world understanding through such courses as psy- chology, anthropology, economics and history with all their many associated studies, the division of social science offers one of the most varied and com- plete programs on campus. Tentative j)lans for physiology and anthropology labs are still in the development stages, but Psychology Club and Coffee Hour lecture series featuring outstanding speakers have already proved their value to an inter- ested student body and faculty. . a sj - Myriia Rlackwfll st ' r cs at a stiidfnl traclicr at I, ark Kll.Ti. Studies in weather, physical formations and forces, soil and iirodiiets constitute a small jiart of ;;en;;ra|phy class curriculum. •Students in Mr. Fitch ' s I ' sycholojiv IB class experiment witli a lie detector. PROFESSIONAL STAFF Mr. Richard Blanche I.B.M. Supervisor Mr. Donald Brooks Graduate Manager Mr. Jack Kelley Public Information Mr. William Meardy Placement Counselor Mrs. Dorothy Moore Assistant Registrar Mrs. Florence Moore Business Assistant Miss Rhea Clarke Business Education Mn Joe Dyer Business Education Miss Carol Ford Business Education Mr. Loyce Gossage Business Education Mr. Richard Korff Business Education Mr. Malcolni Melcalf Business Education Mrs. Ruby Matoor Business Education Mr. Karl Purkhiser Business Education Mr. John Rogers Business PMucation Mr. Dwight Swinton Business Education 18 Mr. Stewart Angle Business Education Mr. George Balogh Business Education Mr. Robert Barry- Business Education Mr. Harold Biell Business Education Mrs. Mary Cerny Business Education Piolilrms in navigation gi ' t a tliorougli going over, BUSINESS Uniqueness is the outstanding characteris- tic of Mt. Sac ' s Business Division. Founded in 1957 to meet the requirements of San Gabriel Valley ' s industrial growth, this divi- sion ' s 50 day and 25 extended day courses now include such unusual training as Aero- nautics and Transportation. Mr. Stewart Angle. reci]jient of the Award of Merit for Outstanding Contriiiutions in Aviation Education, directs airline operation courses. Iruprovenient of typing skills and an under- standing of office macliinery are the aims of the business labs. TECHNICAL INDUSTRIAL The Technical and Industrial division at Mt. Sac offers students extensive practical training in related subjects through an excellent system of labs set up for student participation. Among; these are labs in electronics, machinery, aircraft motors, and drafting. A curriculum of 10 dav and 55 extended day courses provides a full range of classes for industrial, mechanical engineering, education and electrical engineering majors. Mr. John Anderson T. I. Education Mr. Thomas Bull T. I. Education Mr. Vernon Cannon T. I. Education Mr. Clifford Dillon T. I. Education Mr. Robert Elliott T. I. PJducation 20 Mr. Chester Ferrine T. I. Education Mr. Richard Looney T. I. Education Mr. Erwin Schoepfer T. I. Education I " X COUNSELING Mr. Clyde Carriker Mrs. Viit;inia Cnfft-y .Mr. William Cunliffe .Mr. William Kimliait Mr. Kiipene Olson 0mmf( , Mr. .Sylvester Patrirk Mr. Pierre Provost Mr. Christopher Sillesen Mrs. Ida Studel.aker Mrs. Isabel Anderson Miss Klizaheth Badger Mr. Robert Dobis Mr. Lawrence Ferguson Mrs. Rita Gurnee Mrs. Dorothy Walker LIBRARY 21 Board of Trustees The first academic procession in Mt. San Antonio ' s history took place last June. Participating were MSAC ' s Board of Trustees: Mr. E. Burdette Boileau, Mr. Lance Smith, Mr. Fred H. Hr.rmson, Mr. Truman .Johnson, and Mr. A. T. Richardson. Administration On the one side we have the Board of Trustees with its rules, regulations and standards; on the other we have the student body with its desires, demands and requests; in the middle we haye the Administration. The role of mediator of disputes and implementor of policy is sometimes difficult, but the Administration, led by Dr. Edinger, succeeds in channeling these diver- gent energies toward creative goals. Rules are seldom changed without absolute proof of necessity, yet few student requests are denied. MSAC is and has been a student-centered institution. Students soon recognize the need of rules and regulations and the value of standards through their interpretation by the Administrative offices. 22 President Dr. Oscar Edinger, Jr. President I)r. Kdini er dismissing classes after tiir homi) scare. Mr. Ernest W. Carl Director of Business Mrs. Marie T. Mills Director of Instruction Mr. Gerald ' . Deal Director of Student Personnel 23 Miss Frances Kirklanil Dean of Women Mr. Mayer and Miss Kirkland discuss a problem concerning the men and women of Mt. SAC. Deans Directors Mr. Max Bell Deputy Superintendent Mr. Eldon Pearce Assistant Director of Business Mr. Charles Bootli Assistant Dean of T. I. Mr. Allen Sherman Dean of Agriculture Miss Harriett Genung Deaii of Library Miss Hazel Snoke Registrar Mr. Robert Meierding Dean of Business Kducation Mr. Willard Staples Dean of T. I. Mr. Thomas O ' Connor Assistant Superintendent Mr. John Stevens Dean of Counseling 24 Extended Day Mr. Hugh D. Eldridge Director of Kxtended Day- More than 6500 students registered for Extended Day classes this school year. A recent survey indicated that 41 per cent of evening college students plan to transfer to a four year college. These students came from 56 different communities. Extended Day is organized to meet individual and community needs when they occur. Extended Day Seiretaries: Mrs. Opal Ellis, Mrs. Elizabeth Skouland, Mrs. Nona Kirkland. Advisory Board: Mr. Kldridf:e, .Mr. .Steven.s, Miss Snoke. Mr. O ' Connor. 25 Personnel These people collectively employ their skills to produce MSAC ' S systematic spinning of its internal wheels. From cropping grass to organizing a book store, this staff makes each college day more efficient and enjoyable. President ' s Office Staff: Mesdames Julie Donnan, Miss Betty Lanzing, and Genevieve Morales. Admissions Office Staff: Mesdames Martha Harris, Miss Shirley Myers, Jennie Graves, Beulah Tissot, Miss Adele Jaureguy, Miss Anna Mae Graham, Goldie Walters. Bonnie Ross, Miss Louise Mazzarini, Helen Siens, Karen Shoemaker. Business Office Staff, Row 1 : Miss Becky Coles, Mesdames Vera Baker, Maxine Lastinger, Cathy Herod. Row 2: Miriam Johnson, Fern Eaker, Martie Williams. — Counseling Secretaries: Miss Nancy Knorr, Mesdames Margaret Barritt, Helen Wortman. 26 Instruction Office Staff: Mesdames Ethel Raig, Alice AUman, Marjorie Jorgensen. Mimeo Room: Mesdames Sandra Casey, Gloria Eaby, Grace Hutchison. „-,..-x - Student Personnel Secretaries: Miss Gail Whiteliair, Mrs. Nadine Sayers, Mrs. Elizabeth Garvey. Mrs. Carol Pensanti Public Information Secretary Mrs. Vonnie Ross Nurse ' s Assistant SAC Book Rack: Row 1: Mesdames Lillias Harper, Bette Lutes. Row 2: Beth Seevers, Opal Wyman, Gertie Hayes. Library Staff: Mrs. Lillian Healey, Mrs. Elsie Ray, Miss Tomoko Morioka, Mrs, Ena Shaw, Mrs. Jo Corbett, Mrs. Mary McDonald, Miss Connie Newman, Mrs. Margaret Troutt. Bus Drivers: Messrs. Mike Holm. Jay ki.yes, Joe Tliompson, Stan Root, Phil Davey, Pliil Hanna. Jim Hollingsworth. Bus Drivers: Messrs. Gail Brown, Howard Berlenthal, Mernii Thompson, Max Zimmerman, Floyd Ferree. 27 • 91 m t snark Bar Staff: Mesdames Lydia LoUipi, ivia.y ia.K, vv,i,i,icU BaclicUci, Alta Hanaker rhylhs ferree. Mrs. Opal Hall Student Union Cafeteria Staff: Row 1: Miss H. Crourh (Mgr.). Me-sdames F Keller N Crotwell. E. Sclniltz. D. Morley. Row 2: S. Moore, D. Sandford! B. Simmers. I. Halalirin. R. Rirketts. E. Wlieeler. Cafeteria Staff: Row 1: Mesdames M. Coffman, Z. Crome, Mr. Harper, Mesdames 0. Dewey, M. Ervin. Row 2: B. Moulder, M. Seaver, P. Smith, V. Goalby, M. Fender. (gardeners Staff: Row 1: Messrs. Tice. Burnliam. Galindo, Piotrowski. Tf ' " " " ' ' " ' °f ' ' ' ' ! " « " ' ' •• Ro ' 2: Moore, Arnold, Tarin, Owens, Rodriquez, IS Thomas. Shellenharger. Missing from picture are: Messrs. Carroll, Fitch, Crcorge. Custodian Staff: Row 1: Messrs. Mungall, Dyke, Macabeo, Tolentino, Vega, Schmidt. Row 2: Grice, Chase, Grice, Bright, Corbin, Gilmore, Paxton. Row ' 3: Smith, McKee, Young, Larkin, Bell. Missing from ' picture are St. Syr, Tice, Bradt, Dunham, Hoogendoorn, Ramos, Shaltuck. A.S.B. Office Staff: Mesdames Opal Wyman and Betli Seevers. Placement Office Staff; Mrs. Hilda Wortman and Miss Barbara Sockman. Mrs. Rose Mary Bailey .Switchboard and Information P.E. P.-rsonnei .Staff; Mr. (.arroll. Mrs. Carroll, and Mr. Berkeland. Mrs. Noel Secretary of Maintenance I.B.M. Office Staff; Mesdames Monica . nello, Helen Hoover, Betty Williams. m JMTfl! Maintenance Staff: Row 1: Messrs. Fuentes. Oden, Freed, Jewell, Thom- son, Diaz. Row 2; Freed, Bixby, Mickelson. Newcomer. Fitch, Trejo. Receiving Department Staff: Ro« 1; Messrs. Chris Tibbets, .S. H. Harrison. Rav Plutko. Jerrv Barron. Don Hand. Row 2: Dick Winkler, Craif: Fell, Fred Bernal. F. ' Da in. .Mi-sing; Bob Martinez. 29 Feudin ' It started with an empty Yak Shack on September 22. One by one the leaders of the movement con- gregated on the campus green. Before long the lawn was a sea of feudin ' faces, and Feudin ' Days got into full swing. Julien Wade emerged victorious over his worthy opponents in the " Knobby Knees " contest, Mia Fiore and Linda Litschi gained the laurel wreath for the " Most Beautiful Legs. " Then the annual Trek to the Hill began. I Slave-driving sophs advised (in ? friendly? fashion?) as the frosh scrubbed the MSAC letters with their toothbrushes. Judy Moyer received a trophy for her Most Unusual Toothbrush, then she too entered with spirit into the •watermelon eating contest. As the event drew to a climax, the Mounties headed back to the campus, leaving the sparkling letters for a new coat of white and next year ' s frosh. -- . - - .--»?■«?? .• " •rSa ' " v ..,% u? Frosh Officials Murry Duljin, president Wayne .Siiiilh, treasurer; Linda Serell, secretary; Alan Lam, vice jiresident. Row 1: M. Dubin, President. Row 2; Mrs. Mateer, Advisor; A. Arlotti, W. Smith, Treas.; M. Vlaeich, A. Lain. ' . I ' res.; M. Coleman. Row 3: S. Benedict, B. Gorden, R. Combstock, C. Gillette. " Casual Creepers " was the theme chosen by the nonsuperstitious frosh for their first activity of the year, a sock-hop on Friday, the 13th of Janu- ary. Activities continued as the officers and Council members purchased pins, planned parties, served the annual Sophomore Breakfast. Council debates idca.s [or future plans. 32 Frosh Activities The Ad ronfirm line and ministration Bnildinf; is flooded with stndents waitinji to their schedules. A class may he open when you enter the closed when yon reach the window. Fendin Days found Freshmen, aided hy viyilant .Soplis, scridihing MS. ' VC letters on tlie top of Monnnient Hill. President Kdinfjer acquaints attentive Freshmen with the College at an 0[ieninj; Convocatio The Annual Hello Dance, held shortly after the heginninf; fall semester, was a stag affair and invited all new students to heconie hetler acquainted. 33 Barbara Bushnell ••S ' . Carolyn Hough Pat O ' Neal Fair And In the tense final moments of the judging the eleven eandidates gathered around Judges Jim Todd and Cliff Gill to see the crown and robe one of them would wear. Joan Winkelpleck Deanna Phelps 34 Queen Court Lovely Carolyn Buslinell reigned over the 1960 Los Angeles County Fair. fi ' ir ' f ' XX v- :- :».-.. A i Veronica Bentley Mia Fi Chris Gill Sharon Thomas Gloria MeCullough MOUNT SAN ANTONIO MAJORETTES Mary Foster, Karen McCullough, Deanna Phelps, and Mary Quarrier. Band: B. Bradon, M. Binquist, L. Christie, W. Collier, S. Curtis, A. Daughetee, J. Davenport, H. DeNayer, L. Dellenbach, B. Douglass, K. Dunbar, B. Eagan, C. Eby, K. Garvey, J. Gibbons, R. Hanson, S. Hawke, J. Hawkins, J .Hedley, M. Houle, and M. Jenks. 36 COLLEGE BAND m9 f V V . .. , • ■.• ' . ' ' ' -it ' . ' ,: DRUM MAJOR Phil Davey f EJJI h 1 t » I ' « • » t ■ t» W.m : ff J 4 Band: A. John, P. Jones, K. Kalinsky. J. Kasten. A. Kinkle, W. Kirkland, 1). Lee, C. Lund, J. Lytthans, E. Miller, L. Nichols, J. Norwine, F. Pierce, R. Potter, G. Redmond, J. Reynolds, R. Severance, N. Turner, J. Wallace, E. Williams, and L. Woodruff. 37 YELL AND SONG LEADERS Like a snap- ping flame, the spirit spread by Mountie yell and song lead- ers ignited student en- thusiasm that claimed a host of ath- letic vic- tories, a sportsmanship trophy, and another suc- cessful chap- ter in MSAC ' s history. As life burned for MSAC, so did MSAC glow for her students. 38 Pat Hazleton Walt Hub. Manuel Alilerua Roger Black Kathy Noiris Donna Keelin 39 Football Row 1: B. Newliold, K. DeCarho, J. Caskey, D. Cliilioat, C. Stevens, L. Tliompson, J. Sampson, J. McDaniel, C. Felt, D. Halte, C. Allen, E. Auwae. Row 2: Coarli Ho|ikins. I). Voder, W. Taniayo, G. Hawthorne, P. Wynman, F. Foppie, R. Motley, J. Barron, J. Ivie, B. Hampton, G. Foster, T. Lewis, F. Mungia. R. Field, F. Bernal, J. Collins, Coach Cramer. Row 3: " " -i- t:-- ' - i ' n :.i..„ n o j. d r ... i r....:. c in.:_ n d..j.. d d..i.._ marlier, T. Green, 1). Reese, D. Hull, L. Stevens. C. Tihbetts, Walls; L. DeGraw, T. Colbert, H. Pniak, V. Alvarez, D. Spiers Coach Settle. e, r. wynman, r. roppie, n. iviotiey, j. carron, j. ivie, a. Hampton, L.. foster, 1. l ewis, iw 3: Coacli Stark. N. Withers, D. Berardo, B. Day, J. Davis, S. Main, G. Brody, R. Rechen- D. Winkler, R. Feller, G. Mark, Coach Burri. Row 4: P. Skelton, P. Letts, E. Jensen, J. s, D. Miller, J. Ross, M. O ' Halleren, D. Snow, G. Rawls, R. Abbott, J. C. Nix, K. BuUen, College of Sequoias 20- 7 Foothill 36- Santa Ana 13-25 Orange Coast 21- 6 Citrus 21-15 Riverside 7-13 Fullerton 11- San Bernardino 15-12 Chaffey 21- 8 Season Record — 7 wins — 2 losses 40 Stan Cramer. Head Coach; Assistant Coaches: Fred Burri, Bob Settle, Roy Stark, Lloyd Parkson, and Harold Hopkins. Co-Captain and center. Jack- Davis, was named " Mountie of the Year " at the l ' J60 footl)all banquet. The selection was made by the football coaches. Jack was praised all season for his outstanding defensive play. Coach Cramer feels that Jack has the potential to become a pro. At 240 lbs., the Army vet was the biggest man on squad in both size and ability. Moiintir lilockin power develops as Gary Foster o|iens up a liole for Dave Berardo. Larrv Df Craw uses a straiizht arm to wan! n(T a woulil-he San Bernardino tarklrl. Coach Stan t ' ramer presents " Mountie of the ' tear " tropliy to Jaek Davis. San Bernardino back, Ed Lewis, is al)Out to lie stopped by Gary Foster as he attempts to sweep the end. 41 Gary Foster MW; College of Sequoias Vic Alvarez MW: Footbi: Doug Spiers MW; Orange Coast Top: Dave Berardo sloshes to a first down during the rain-soaked Riverside game. Bottom: Guard. Ernie Jensen, throws a block to spring Larry DeGraw loose in the Fullerton game. Mount San Antonio College finished the 1960 football season Thanksgiving Day with a 21-8 victory over rival Chaffey. The victory gave the Mounties possession of the Smudge Pot for the tenth straight year and left them in second place in the Eastern Conference with a 5-2 record. Coach Stan Cramer ' s eleven downed College of Sequoias, 20-7, in the season opener and the following week beat Foothill, 36-0. The Mounties were ranked " number one " in the na- tional junior college poll when they opened league play against Santa Ana. This ranking, however, did not impress the Dons and they upset the Mounties, 13-25. Mt. SAC bounced back into the title picture with 21-6 and 21-15 wins over Orange Coast and Citrus. The Homecoming Game was marred by rain and a 7-13 defeat at the hands of Riverside. Riverside went on to win the championship. An John Walls MW; Riverside Larry DeGraw MW: Fullerton Dave Berardo MW; Citrus i Top: John Walls breaks into the clear and turns on the speed to outrun a Santa Ana defender. Bottom: Halfback, Jerry Barron, turns the corner against Santa Ana and bursts into open field. Bruce Day MW: San ' Bernardino Fullerton was no match for the Mounties and fell. 11-0. This game was also played on wet ground, but there was no problein as Mt. SAC dominated the game. San Bernardino couldn ' t stop the Mounties either. MSAC took a commandins; 15-0 halftime lead and held off the Indians to win, 15-12. Mountie center. Jack Davis, was named to first unit on the All-Conference team. Bruce Day and Don Halte were placed on the second team. Larry DeGraw. Craig Felt. Doug Spiers, and Dick Winkler made honorable mention. Mistakes were the decisive factors in the Mounties two conference defeats. Santa Ana scored all four of their touchdowns on Mt. San Antonio miscues. A Don lineman opened the scoring by inter- cepting a pass and running it back for the counter. Two fumbles and another interception deep in Mountie territory set up the other Don scores. The Riverside game was played in the rain at Memorial Stadium. The slippery ball contributed to the losses, as the Mounties relinquished the ball four times on fumbles. k Ernie Jensen MW: Chaffey 43 ) RwaflS md0tr . 1 f ■ , w Diane Fontebasso W TiHl ' ,. Five finalists were named at convocations. Sue Tury is crowned queen. Candidates and their escorts were introduced at the convocation. This year ' s spotlignt encircled returning alumni, a glamorous court, the college ' s fifteenth anniversary, and new students who. in the future, will take their place twirling to rhythms of college memories, and adding to the rich warmth ( despite this year ' s rain ! ) of each homecoming. Standing: Lent. Brown, Coombfs, Van Asten, Miltz, Wright, Bishop, Kinday, Codling, Coach Lodge. Kneeling: White, Patrick, Guerrero, Win- ningham, Hetzel, Wilkins, Valentine. Team Captain Bob Miltz paced this year ' s Cross Country team to another successful season. Miltz re- ceived praise from Coach Lodge for his efforts all season. Miltz, Wright, Coombes, and McKeown were the only lettermen on this year ' s squad, but they were sup- ported by a host of talented freshmen. Codling and Bishop were among the newcomers and pushed the veterans consistently. The Eastern Conference finals were held on the Mt. San Antonio College course this season. The Mounties placed third. Orange Coast won the team title with Fullerton a close second. Miltz was in position to win the race, but fell near the finish and was forced to drop out. The annual Mt. San Antonio College Invitational is the largest meet of its kind in the nation. This season, in its twelfth year, the meet drew 2,000 high school runners and nearly 200 junior college runners from California schools. Nearly all the credit for the cross country program at MSAC belongs to Coach Lodge. His work has brought about a great deal of spirit in this sport and has also done much for cross country in the junior colleges of Southern California. Cross Country star Bob Miltz moves up to take the lead in the MSAC Invitational. 46 . ' I kl: ' I a ' 1% .I H .Kl ' ' y - -r ' ' • ' W . ' ?- ' -v ' -not- " Harry Bisliop, Steve Wrifiht, Boli Milt , move into the lead at tlie start of the 1960 Eastern Conference meet. Mount San Antonio finished thirii. Another win for 15oh Miltz as he crosses tlie finish line well ahead of his competitors. Bill Kinday leads conference opponents to finish 1960 Eastern Conference meet at Mt. SAC. 47 f . Rw - Mgr. D. Hn J. Rogers E. MarkeDe, J. FarrelL B. Murray. J. Thampson. a Todd. J. McC? C Fr»«ai2tt. G. GrsT. R. Fellows, T. HitefacodL srren. Rev- 2: K. Waltz. P. DHver. R. Propest, r rlf r ■ 3 4: Defaase practice is one of the aoo important aspects of water polo. Here the ■ team practices its strategy. WATER POLO ■ Tlie Mount San Antonio College water polo team finished its season with 11-10 vjctory over Riverside. Hie vrin gave the team a 9-6 record for the year. The Motinties won three against conference opponents while dropping two. ChaSey was squashed. 24-5. to highlight the season. Richard FeDows and BiU Murray led the team in the scoring departmenL As a team the Mounties scored 221 points and allowed their opposition 161. The team downed Claremont Mudd Frosh 26-15 and LACC 38-8 to open the season- before losing to the Claremont Mudd Varsity. 4-11. The Mounties then won five straight and were upset by FuUerton. 7-25. Orange Coast defeated Coach Stonebraker ' s crew. 2-12, for the Mounties other conference setbacL Mt San Antonio gathered its third and final league victory by downing Santa . na. 27-3. . i I t 0. 48 Th ; team swims tbrou offensive play» ijefore meeting Riverside, Coach Stonebraker brought his team through the season with a 9-6 record. Awards Dr. Edinger and Coach Hilmer Lodge ac- cept an appreciation plaque from L .5. 01 Tnpic Association representative Mr. Robert Strehle for staging a practice track meet at MSAC last summer. Winners of the first annual inter-school decathlon John MDir.-c] l t . Ja-k Mc- Keown I 2nd ' . i3rd». Outstandin!;: members of the fall atiJetie teams were Red Fe!Io»-s l»ater polo . Larry DeGraw. Jack Da is. and Jerry Collins Ifoociiall) and Robert Miltz l cross cotmtnrt. 49 7:30 A.M.: With .Sac parking places at a pretniuni even Sports Car Assoc, meinljers are at odds over tliem. But Doug has the situation in hand. 8:04 A.M.: Students in English class listen intently to a lecture on literary styles while one surveys some literary styles of his own. ■ . •■; fsBi ' - ' ■ ;•■ ' ■■■• ' :.■• • ' ■■.■ ■ •■ ' . ' ;•• ' :••■■■ •■ ■- ■-■•.■• ' -.■. , ' CW ' t • . --. ' ■ ■ - J, •., ' ■ ■ ' ., ' . ' . ' .--■- College Doug is the sort of guy that can listen to Grieg ' s Piano Concerto in A minor, read Mad Magazine, and write an essay on Kant ' s " Categorical Imperative " all at the same time. In other words, it ' s hard to keep up 2:30 A.M.: Flaked out after a tough average day, Doug " gets him some Z " s. " ' 11:30 P.M.: Pretty Janice Binam fills Doug ' s " other pursuits " at the Christmas Formal. 50 7:30 P.M.: Hard at it and deep in study Doug ponders a difficult passage. 10:15 A.M.: Tin- llirmy is tlial tin- info fidiii llir Ixinks will rise lo tlif lop. like osmosis. 12:00 A.M.: .Soini-lhiii;; funny in llir cafi ' tcria. Hi-y Douji, what ' s in lliat sti-inV fel witli him. Anyway the Photographer would refuse any idea of Doug being the " average student. " So for one foot-soaking camera- man : Here are some unaverage shots of an unaverage guy performing some typical " Sac " activities. 12:45 P.M.: Mount Sac S.C.A.T. ! uin.s another scliool spirit ye contest. « ' . " ■ " ' ■ r ■■ ■ mrm 1:30 P.M.: Making; plans for the danre later on, Doug forsakes his reading for other pursuits. 3:.30 P.M.: A stofi on the walk for a friendly chat about sports cars with friendly sports car assoc. advisor Mr. Bill Kunhart. 51 The Captain (Don Dean) tells Lavinia (Shir- ley McMillan) of his love for her. Androcles sighs as his wife (Janice Jewitt) berates him. i The Cast: B. Robbins, G. Bridwell. E. Hayes, T. Sekel, D. Hewitt, S. McMillan, D. Dean, P. Signorelli, G. Shatsky, D. Rohrer. Row 2: N. Withers, S. Myers, M. LeBerthon, J. Dean, J. Krempa, K. McConnell, T. Dodge, J. Marr, M. Grimm, D. Higgins, J. Maxcy, J. Knox. Row 3: M. Shaublin, J. Jewitt, V. Casey, J. Smith, L. Tucker, K. Kirk, D. Broden. S. Foster, P. Torok, C. Bushnell, D. Smiddy, L. Burrows, B. Kirkman. 52 Caesar (Gary Bridvvell) and his court: Dave Rohrer, Bud Robbins. Diana Broden. Karen Kirk, and Steve Foster as Ferrovius (Tom Sekel) speaks for tbf ( " Iiri-lians. ANDROCLES AND THE LION " You slimy snal:e: you rotten liound. " cries Ferrovious (Tom Sekel) to Spintho (Pliil Signorellil as Lieutenant Ed Hayes watches. George Bernard Shaw ' s amusing satire on the early Christians. " Androcles and the Lion. " emerged as Players ' first major produc- tion of the year. Don Hewitt and Jerr Marr shared the title roles as the timid little tailor and his lion friend. Costumes from the 20th Century Fox motion picture. " ' The Robe, " - animated the elaborate production. The other costumes and scenery were sewed, pounded, painted, and prepared by the cast and by other members of Players. Under the direction of Miss Beulah Yeager. " Androcles " ran for four nights. November 30 to December 3. It had one of the largest casts of any play in the college ' s history. " But Fm not a (Christian. Fm a man. " 53 WINTER 54 f T T T HEADS BOWED SHAMEFULLY IN THE CLUTCH OF THE OPPRESSOR, SNOW. 55 Commissioners Row 1 : M. Rummel, V. Bentley, K, Addis. Row 2: R. Marsh, R. Plutko, A. Bitlner, J. Maxcy. A.S.B. Officers Cliuck Schneider ASB President Mount San Antonio ' s A.S.B. goxeninient. responsible for decisions to benefit the entire student body, offers the opportunity for students to practice the duties they may later be called upon to perform as citizens. Chuck Schneider, oliicially eliited ASB president, was forced to yield his gavel as presiding officer when he had to leave school due to illness. Julien Wade took over and capably filled Chuck ' s position for the remainder of the semester. Julien Wade ASB Vire-president Iris Daggs ASB Secretary Opal Wyman ASB Treasurer 57 CONFERENCE Row 1: R. Scheild, P. O ' Neil. M. Rummel, J. Karasek, Y. Thiere, V. Bentley, L. Noah, K. Dunn, C. Gill, L. Levy. Row 2: V. English, R. Marsh, K. Starr, K. Addis, J. Fantz, C. Schneider, S. Fikel, D. Wiebe, J. Rust, S. Thomas, E. Hotchkiss. Fall E.G. Gonference Row 1 : J. Wade, G. Schneider, S. Fikel. Row 2: R. Marsh, V. Bentley, V. Eng- lish, C. Gill, F. Murillo. Fall Regional Gonfer ence Row 1: K. Priest, J. Karasek, C. Bush- nell, G. Gill, I. Doggs, M. Rummel, R. Schield, G. Brady, B. Leach, R. Black, W. Huber, J. Wade. Row 2: M. Guerra, L. Johns, V. Bentley, L. Levy, K. Gho- lowa, J. Fantz, N. DeVors, D. Broden, K. Addis, J. Robl.ins, D. Shepard, W. Hoefflin. Row 3: K. G. Stride, J. Daly, C. Dunn, J. Baltierra, R. Plutko, A. Bittner, R. McDonald. Spring E.G. Gonference Pictured: R. Schield, B. Ford, P. John- stone, S. Thomas, D. Berardo. Model United Nations 58 lODOftllflNC Hiuns mas vO ml » • Mt. Sac ' s Special Activi- ties Committee, under the direction of Mr. Mayer, is the co-ordinating committee for interclub activities. Composed of an officer from every club on campus, this group has the job of coordinating such important all-campus activities as Join a Club Week. Homecoming. All Club Dance, and the Fall and Spring Workshops. Advisor; Mr. Dennis M. Mayer Offirers: Sharon Biircliett. Serrelary: Stan Kikel, Chairman; JoAnn Karasek. Viee-Chairman. Committee Members; Row 1; S. Fikel. S. Biirihetl. J. Krenipa. J. Karasek. S. Broiise. G. Burke, D. Sionor, G. Nighsvvonger, K. Petrie. Row 2; J. Payton, T. Dodge, G. Bridwell, L. Farr, B. Hensperger. P. Kelley. B. Somsak. A. Johnson. Row 3; H. Ogaard. F. Sanderson. B. Holstein. W. Rice. R. Smelgrove, R. Von Ansdar, J. Kingslmry. Row 4: D. .Sonke. R. McDonald. i.J " -T- - V Boosters join cheer at rally, as the official representatives of school spirit. Toastniasters often met for dinner speeches. Among various activities the Young Farmers collected food for charit- able purposes. Sports Car Association attended the First Grand Prix at Riverside. Seated on top of cars at turn 1, members breathed deep the perfume of ethyl exhaust mixed with desert dust, drank coffee and timed the colorful irons around the course. ORGANIZATIONS Psychology Club sponsored debates and lectures, dealing with pertinent pro- blems in today ' s world. Faculty meni- bers and guest speakers participated. Mendjers of AW .S sold football pro- grams. Resulting funds wenl to their treasury. 61 Choir Club Row 1: R, Cianci, J. Hernandez, M. Mooney, M. Fiore, B. Kirkman, N. Baldwin, D. Kingsbury, A. Foote, F. Murillo, L. Kings- bury. Row 2: B. Pearson, D. Roshay, C. Sloan. K. Lalim, C. Buslinell, J. Laschober, D. Vail, D. Moretti, B, Bandurraga, K. Breitenbucher, J. Carlson, B. Heokman, B. Homan, P. Harris, C. Snyder, M. David, A. Adams. Row .3: V. Casey, L. Thomas, M. Heckman, B. Bangs, S. Brouse, R. Brown, A. Lam, K. Kirk, M. Kessell, L. Harrington, S. Barker, J. Remillard, S. Cox, S. Thomas, ,1. Gray. Row 4: J. Walker. J. Carter, J. Anderson, S. Brouse, K. Ozers, B. Wait, J. Tucker, R. Meyer, M. Ross, L. Lange, B. Hensperger, B. Busch, M. Giles. Row 5: D. Crow. R. Heighton. L. Tucker. B. Stone, M. Clark, P. Vaughan. Beta Delta Epsilon Business Club Row 1: S. Carman, D. Swinton, R. Clarke, J. Rogers, R. Craft. M. Martens, J. Knowles, D. Black, D. Blair, L. Delmonaco, W. Wells, J. Burnett, S. Fantz. Row 2: C. Hanson, K. Koosmann, D. Fontebasso, R. D ' Orsay, P. Woody, R. Grande, J. DeFelice, R. Black, J. Guess, B. Fuller. H. Fleming, T. Blazona, J. Kenney, B. Bryant. Row 3: M. Krause, K. Mazur, J. Lahr, J. Hansen, C. Frohardt, K. Porter, M. Pestano, S. Markland, M. Heckman, P. Graves, S. Spitler, J. Brauwer, C. Luthin, R. Brigham. Row 4: P. Tiroux, A. Fulmer. M. Hawkins, M. Hurst, G. Bell, B. Raig, T. Bono, L. Brays, J. Coughlin, T. McKinney. E. Hip, L. Bigler, D. Candelaria. Row 5: M. McGowan, G. Meder, T. Drino, T. Davis, M. Riva- deneyra, D. Scholfield, M. Saporito, P. Eck, B. Sparks, K. Noble, K. Kemper, R. Arnold, P. Meier, W. Fellner, S. Gehrs. Row 6: M. Landeros, E. Garciduenas, R. Abrego, N. Lillywhite, E. Briones, E. Vallejo, A. Canchola, S. Benjamin, F. Brown, P. Adams, C. Falkenberg, D. Maschio, D. Palmer, A. Renwald, B. Chaff in, D. Peters, L. Grams. Row 7: B. Alton, J. Robidart. M. Clark, G. Gray, L. Thompson, B. Wofton, B. Black, B. Guerrero, M. Rhoades, M. Stennett, L. Logan, K. Curtis. 62 Sports Car Association K. Masotti, E. Allen, E. Hasenbeck, P. Binam. R. Biiuim, R. Kleeker, B. Butiworth, S. Kujolio. K. Addis. D. Beebe, A. Hilsenberg, B. Bauers, B. Baiifjs. D. Dwyer, T. Siproger, S. Sproeser. T. Sliiiely. L. Liisclii. R. Black. M. .Stern. L. Meader. T. Leone, M. McGee, S. Mcintosh, S. Head, J. Stien- metz, G. Goad. P. Aroeze. J. Tarr, W. Sherman, D. Stokes. N. Frandsen, K. Miller, J. Ferell, B. Kelley, J. Osnes, S. Abajian, R. Coleman, J. Succuro, J. Shember, D. Lewis. K. Midler. D. Boose, B. Nath, C. Srhwartfeiger, L. Pinkertnn. Alpha Eta Rho International Aviation Fraternity Row 1: B. Hust, L. Liguari, C. Michaelson, C. Bonner, D. Sinor, J. Turok. Row 2: A. Blum, L. v mistensen, M. Williams, M. Rollman, P. Horner, R. Phillipa, J. Estabrook, P. Wyant, C. Estabrook. D. Compagna, D. Williams, R. Skinner, K. Ashleigh, S. Tury, S. Boch, J. MrColliim, D. Junge. Row 3: H. Biell, J. Darr, G. Grapensteter, G. Livin, J. Brewster, S. Swartz, C. Setter- holm, T. .Anderson, M. Dobson, G. Kesselring, F. Sanderson, S. Erlinger, E. Walsh, S. Born, A. Fry, S. Angle. Row 4: R. Snel- grove, G. Larsen, B. Chartier, D. Gurschky, F. Schoonmaker, S. Noak, M. Dalky, J. Loveless, P. Street, W. Hauffman, P. Gatti, G. Douthit, A. Nagy. 63 Toa St lui? tresses BsS - ' H iSrisr lfc=. Tuos Scir f!z d ?? Toastmasters P-E irt-r. g»» 2r P. 35T. B- Passes!. ' M. --. a. Lsi J. Dig- i. Mr. P€«±. Psvcholocrv •tfe ■meBfftr jae wtjwf j£as«:ai. -Moose. S. iss D. .Asdssis. Explorers Infiaregt EH die SeM sShet cjf racka oiraarals. insects, htnis and planfe e= ie ared Isy E e pfarmeti eiiifa a c to Idl es. Saw I; EL B«3iife:. SL JrfrrmrT- C Cne. P_ ffsmmsu C a 111 p 11 Tius K a frflfrw g f p dnh devc ' Eed Eo oDSt liscHssioH. of sabjects nuportanE Efj die cml- .eze itadeiils. It is an aEIfatioQ • £ die YilCA. CA and Lnitei Qiris an CoctnseL Ro-ar I: V_ Allen- Miss Barffiss. B- WferiiKaSHi. Raw tz C Tryatt. L ReaiL X BcCner. J. i nrkinsi(r. J- 3lI«jCtfFfT German Club ■C : : i- " ; - - : trims ifcd hrfni nrKtl tast dtfis a QOf does ainicEt to firrt sr Saw l: ml Haafe. t-- Sticn - M. (Oiscii S- FjTOssen. aiw :;: J. M-f£wr. G- Men-tt- P. M.jaltmt- F. LLig- 65 Press Club Journalism and creative writing students band together in this club for informal dis- cussion and professional-interest talks by area journalists and writers. Row 1: S. Tucker, S. Zimmer, D. Wiebe, S. Voyles, M. McGee, C. Brady. Row 2: D. Shepard, D. Broden, V. Bentley, G. Hoop, K. Paszko, R. Boeker. Row 3: Mr. Baylor, P. LaPierre, L. Johns. K. Wiltshire, K. Addis. C. O ' Shea, C. Tucker. S. Harrington, W. Hoefflin. ti- )®LIBr::XL AR1 Spanish Club The Spanish Club sponsors many films and get-togethers, giving its members further aural and oral practice. The club is also very active in the annual All-Club Dance. Row 1 : F. Contreras, V. Pollock, D. Friedland, I. Martinez. M. Hihhle. Row 2: D. Thompson, C. Cook, K. Wiltshire, T. Haisman. Row 3: Mr. Escalante, A. Carlson, HI, D. Broden, K. Urlie, J. Hernandez. Student Teachers Encouragement through discussion, lectures and teaching activities is offered by the CST to those interested in teaching as a career. Row 1: V. Hoover, S. Brazile, M. Gundlinp;. Row 2: A. Florpan. D. Lee, L. Zitzka, L. Scott. J. Gregory. Row 3: R. Orlando, M. Giles, S. Gould. J. Mendlesohn. Row 4. R. Adams, R. Starrett. 66 _A. French Club Films and diniiei;- presented by the club promote better understaniliny of the French peoples through encourag -ment of oral practice and study of the country and its customs. Row 1: M. HiIjIjIc, J. Lalir, K. IVtrif. M. Ojeda. I. Martinez, C. Jakuliiak. Row 2: Dr. Landry, W. Walls, H. Tliienes, N. Omel, H. DeNayer. M. Aylwin, M. Callaglier. Vocational Nurses The Vocational Nurses Club strives to make others aware of its members ' roles in the hos- pital, home and community and promotes in- terest in Vocational Nursing as a career. Row 1: R. Angle, B. Jackson, G. Dirkerson, J. f strada, M. Hutchinson. Row 2: N. Clierocci, M. Hay, C. Rotli, M. Ross, C. Greenliiirf;, C. Olvera, P. Hawes, J. T ripe. Row 3: M. Gould, S. Rouse, M. Monasco, P. . dams, D. Gordon, L. ( ' hristensen, D. Garcia, J. Kusma, B. Drew. Row 4: M. Bostrom, M. Wineberg, B. (jlemens, C. Spak, O. Fri.sch, J. Crandall, B. Lowe, H, Herring. J. Crandall. Delta Chi Omega Girls interested in homemaking and self improvement find a common meeting ground in this group. Row 1 : .S. Brouse, M. David, F. McBride, C. Mays, M. Pierce, J. Newsham. Row 2; K. Keusseff, A. Hamler, J. Cuaron, S. Doi. Row 3: M. Martinez, S. Brouse, V. Dor.sey, D. Kirk, K. Black. Row 4: P. Marshall, S. Nixon, S. McCullouch, E. James, G. Hooper. Row 5: M Hyland, J. Nicol, C. Lendermari. 67 Young Farmers Designed for the agriculture stu- dent, this club competes in various contests throughout the year. T. Olv. E. F. Ulloa, B. May, Kvnocli, J. K G. Hilihs. G ' . M. Hubbs, G. not h. .1. 1 Louiks. Cranney. IOC linow, B. F R. Leuing, R J. Clarkson, Row 1 : S. Sawyer, L. Gess, P. Beckman, M. .Spencer, C. Quarton, L. Hoefner, S. McMahon, B. Robertson, G. Geier, S. Starner, R. Molinike. Row 2: S. Root, ■d oVt. R. Lombardo, P. Heyn, L. Andrade, B. Ellis, T. Scobie, G. Chowning. Row 3: C. Benitez. T. Bledsoe, N. Philp, Bryden, G. Orr, T. Byrd, B. J auregui, D. Long, H. Peck. Row 4: Mr. Hagen, Mr. Webster, R. Reynolds, L. Mohnike, D. Driven, D. Vaniman. R. Nelson. B. Gordon. S. Ellis. Mr. Weskamp. Boosters Working through many subcom- mittees, the club promotes college spirit by encouraging students to sup- port athletic contests, plays, dances and other official extra-curricular activities. Row 1 : M. Foster, M. Quarrier, D. Phelps, K. Norris, J. Kronen, P. Hazleton, D. Keehn, W. Huber, M. Aldecua. Row 2: L. McKay, J. Toltschin. B. McFafland. T. Nace, B. White, M. Wills, J. Dickinson, G. Hoop, Mr. Cowan. Row 3; P. Dwyer, N. Northnagle, M. Readel, V. Allen, D. Schmidt. J. Morrissey, J. Wilson. B. Carney, J. Fox. Row 4: D. Smith, D. Wilkins, N. Gardner, R. McDonald, K. Watson, D. Bentley, B. Lent, S. Fox, A. Mulhall. Row 5: J. Kingsbury, D. Griffith, S. Kan.-. ? Tucker, J. Reynold . Epsilon Tau Omega Serving the college community and helping returning veterans adjust to campus life is the double objective of Epsilon Tau Omega. Row 1: C. Keagle, J. Daly, B. Paris. R. Mansch, C. Leonard, P. Magan, J. Mago- nacelaya, A. John.son, C. Isola. Row 2: Mr. Ferrine, V, Englisli, J. Lecture, S. Darling, B. Wilhelm, J. Valente, B. Kell- ing, T. Adam.son, J. Barne, D. Connell. 63 Players Drama students are given the op- portunity to display their talents in the three major Players ' productions presented annually in the Little The- ater. Row 1: S. Myers. K. Kcnniir. S. Polivoi, V. Casev. Row 2: D. Dean. K. Kirk. P. Signorelii, C. Buslinell, G. Bridwrll. P. Torok. Miss Yeager. Row 3: D. Smidtly. T. Doilpe, J. Krenipa. D. Wolirer, J. Jaoolj- son. L. Barrows. B. Dennison. S. Foster. K. McConnell. Row 4: D. Broden. S. Me- Millian, J. Jewett, A. Lam. I-;. Hayes. J. Dean, J. Marr. r GT JS™. . Art Club — 4 Art Club members keep busy fill- _:l_Is ing orders to their poster service for other campus organizations. Row 1: Mr. Mix, P. Morales, S. Benedict, G. Chambers, S. Torher. G. Kieliler. S. Minier, K. Benson, D. Knerr, Miss Moss. Row 2: B. Defoe, R. Ownhey. M. Harp. R. Martino. S. Graliani. .S. Planansky. .4. Hansen. Band Club Helping with band activities, plan- ning trips and promoting music are the main objectives of the Band Club. Row 1 : L. Forney, D. Luekensmever. M. Hnnle, L. Dellenbarli, D. Lee. D. Plieips. L. Woodruff. P. Davey. Row 2: S. Curtis, M. Quarrier. M. Foster, K. MrCuliouj;li. J. Mack. B. Williams. ,1. Kasten. A. Daufihhetee. Row 3: B. Kgan. D. Vail. R. Dunliar, S. Havke. C. Fhy, H. DeNayer, J. Gilihons, M. Binnquist. A. Berkwitli, J. I)a enport, B. Dout;lass. A. Kinkle. .L Moltola. Row 4: R. Potter. M. Ostrander. C. Lund. J. Lyttlians. F. Pierce. . . Wallace. K. Garvey, P. .tones, N. Turner. L. Nirliols. H. Hedley. 69 Flying Club Certified as an approved school by the Federal Aeronautics Authority for the first time this year, MSAC and the Flying Club enable students to receive a complete aeronautics training program. Raw 1 : J. Turok, T. Knoll. J. Tucker, K. Walsh. G. Kesselring, P. Gatte, R. Helm, R. Cook, D. Joy, I). Sinoi ' . Row 2: L. Blum, J. Antliony, U. Visosky. R. Stucker. A. Cron, B. Petty, J. McNail, .1. Keyes, Mr. Elliott. r " " s ' s. M Engineering Club Field trips, films and speakers aid members in expanding interest and knowledge in each one ' s specific phase of engineering. Row 1 : Mr. Kalar, Mr. Conrad. J. Can- trell, M. Clian. R. Eisler, R. Cauglin, B. Sliirloik. Row 2: G. GradiUas. L. Mason, C. Kreeger, F. Jenning.s, W. Shumarlier, B. Somsack. A. Bommarito, Mr. Allen. Row 3: R. Meijer, Mr. Bull. J. .Wiseman, K. Brown, R. .Scliolfield, B. Taustlier, S. Tucker, M. Ray, B. Wedesneiler, E. Burke. Cosmopolitan Club Foreign students in residence at MSAC turn to members of the Cos- mopolitan Club for solutions to their problems. Row 1: Mrs. Gin nee, Y. Peterson, M. Saliak, G. Marusicli. Row 2: L. David. L. Manookian, M. Bostroni, D. Mendosa. -M. Tsui, E. Hip, G. Lau. Row 3: Mr. Douthit, A. Mualla, V. Serra, L. Andrada, Mr. Patrick. 70 CADUCEANS This club is primarilv designed for those students interested in the jjrofessions of medicine, den- tistry and nursing. Row 1: R, Fosliay. R. Klecker, J. Lackey. Row 2: E. Dunham, E. Arm- strong, K. Dunn, C. Wellington, M. Ha .eltine, H. Searing, Mrs. Vail. Row 3: P. Schorr, G. Marino, 1). Naurse, K. Walters, R. Conkling, Mr. Sounhcin. Mr. Renter. ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA Qualification for meinbership in the honor society is a life mem- bership in the California Scholas- tic Federation or a grade Doint average of 3.0 for the past semes- ter ' s college work. Row 1: Mrs. Coffey. S. Anderson, H. DeNayes, J. Carlson, T. Bons, S. DeBlasi. Row 2: D. Stone, B. Holstein, K. Nohle. P. Alton, T. Oly, D. Askew, W. Weick BEREANS Students of all faiths are en- couraged to become members of the Berean Club, an organization of religious fellowship. Row 1 : V. Riclimond, M. Henne, M. Schoubin, D. Cole, E. Nelson, A. Patterson, .1. De ' atney, G. Whitehair. Row 2: E. Hake, C. Roscloud. A. Emery, B. Alton, M. Jones, Row 3: T. Oley, D. Bentley, B. Glendinning. 71 Tilt ' tradilional Mexican ceremony eoniniences with a solemn procession. Los Posados The Mexican Christmas celebration, " Los Posados, " was re-enacted with considerable zest by Mountie singers and dancers. Mary and Joseph and a somewhat stubborn mule led the candle-lit procession to the " inns " — staged for the occasion on the gymnasium floor. Students playing guitars accompanied the singers while girls from modern dance classes performed a folk dance climaxed by the breaking of the traditional pinata. Mrs. Jonecek directed. Mary and Joseph arc turned away refuge at last and the child is horn 72 . . . Gay folk dancing and pinata hreaking climaxed the ceremony. MEN ' S GLEE Row 1: I. Kivrra. W . ' ,- K K. Ross. F. .Murill,,. S. llaiiiailii, J. Lytl. ' , J. Rf kic. R. Brown. B. iMiirray, R. Marsli. A. Guild. Row 2: I). H.Tioii. W. Hi.l»-r. . Garcia, T. Wliilinuin. D. Golding. IX Carlson. P. Pcrricoru-. B. Licata. S. Fikil. I). Rak.M. 1). Mill.T. M. Bark- l.niilir. J. Wilson. I. Drmar.T. Row .3: n. Kiuff;cr. I,. Tuikcr, B. Kirknian. B. Hntihes, P. Hallork, K. McConn. ' ll. D. Caniiih.-ll, G. Ccrvanti-s. H. Rrcse. B. 0 ' Hi;:;j;ins, R. Scliolfirld. W. .Sliennan. J. Hi ' rnandi- .. Mr. (!owan. R. anylian. L. Wiiiklrr. 1). Halt!-. 1). Kinf;sliurv. B. Hi-i lilon. .1. Crawford. B. Sloiit-, R. K.-nilall. 1). Mair.i, I). Taylor. C. Hitcllie. CHOIR Second semester. Row 1; E. Riisl, B. Williams, I. MarlineZ, G. Grollcr, B. Brown, ( ' . Clcnnr ' nts, P. Emley, V. Rich- mond. ( ' .. Bilia, E. LeFebvre, G. Grapen- sterer, A. Blum. Row 2: J. Kasten, B. Hamilton, E. Emery, S. Quinn, J. Catal- fo, J. Bussard, P. Horner. ,S. Bock, .S. .Stark, L. Moya, C. Hnrtean. Row 3: 1). Wallinfiford, L. Kennedy, K. Norris, J. Darrow, M. Readel. .S. .Stuart, L. Mark, A. Bradley. Row 4: .1. Reekie, E. Ross, L. Boatwriglit, G. Redmond. T. Hall, D. Maffel, C. Talbot. B. Traut, S. Tucker. Beards, bongos, and assorted " beats ' " made the scene at ETO ' s " Bohemian Blast " in November. MSAC beatniks exchange cultural comments during in- termission. MSAC students went " beat " to Epsilon Tau Ome- ga ' s annual dance in No- vember. The dance, in the gym, featured a beard- growing contest and weird poetry for the more literary beats. BOHEMIAN BLAST ■ ' Like, who turned out the lights? " Santa was " beside himself " with joy at all the Christmas spirit. CHRISTMAS BALL Pomona ' s Rainbow Gar- dens housed the Christmas Ball on December 16. Under the direction of Marge Rum- mel, the Student Council worked to make the " Sleigh- ride to the Stars " a success. Music of the Elliot Broth ers lent spark to the evening. Over three hundred couples slid along on tlie " Sleigliride to the Stars. " ! Princesses Linda Delrnonlico. M a r y MeGee, Katliy Norris, Toni Crooker, Doris Gerlike and Linda Cooley and Phil Norton watch as Queen Vicki accepts a bouquet from her [)redecessor, Chris GilL H ononnc our colleg sportsmen, the All Sports Dance proved a popular attraction. Queen Vicki Ziass accepted her spark- ling crown and bouquet of roses from last year ' s Queen, Chris Gill. Beat, bop and barefeet combine to set Mt. .Sac ' s gym jumping. Queen Vicki Norton. lirls in the arms of Phil Hundreds of happy couples swayed to the soft music of the Elliot Brothers. Queen Vicki and .A.S.B. presidi ' nt .Julian Wade glide to the inaiiiral rhvthni of llie rnval d.ince. I ■•••••• % i b } a3 5 M 4 J Hii 1 1 ' • 1 • • f " • ? ; ••. ). • •••••• -. i ® Row 1: F. Groliman, R. Peters. R. Robinson, R. Ownbey, D. Desserker. Row 2: J. Lowrey, C. Gunson. D. Jensen, K. Renaud. Row 3: J. Jobnson. D. Hand, J. Chalais, B. Erne, R. Phitko. Basketball With the aid of six returning; Icttermen Coach Gene Victor guided MSAC ' s 1960-1961 basketball team to third place in the Eastern Conference. The Mounties won fourteen games over all and lost twelve. Mt. San Antonio finished behind Fullerton and Santa Ana, both of whom posted identical 11-1 marks in Conference plav. Guards Rich Robinson and Clark Gunson were placed on Eastern Conference Honor teams. Robinson was named to the first unit on the All-League team. Gunson on the second unit. Both are sophomores. Bill Erne, another sophomore, was the team ' s lead- ing rebounder and a consistent performer throughout the season. During pre-season play MSAC faced such cage powers as use frosh. UCLA frosh. and frosh squads from Los Angeles State and Fresno State. Tournaments gave the Mounties trouble. In the Chaffey Tourney. Phoenix and Cerritos JC lived up to their fine reputations by defeating MSAC. Powerful Hancock College and Santa Ana beat MSAC after the Mounties had stopped Porterville. 82-76 in the Hancock Tournament. 76 Coaeii Victor. Bill Krnc. Clark Gunson. and Rirli Robinson check diagram of new jday in praclice. Conference Scores MSAC 71 OCC 60 51 Fullerton 57 70 Chaffey 56 77 Riverside 52 71 San Berdo 66 17 Santa Ana 57 62 Citrus 58 76 OCC 80 65 Fullerton 79 78 Chaffey 76 88 Riverside 66 75 San Berdo 55 61 Santa Ana 71 5.H Citrus 58 Dick Dakin slips by three Cliaffey defenders and lays in two points. Ken Renaud finds a hole in the (litrus defense and scores. Mountie cenler Bill Erne goes up between two Citrus players to U i ball to Jitn Johnson. Rich Robin-on dribbles downcourt to set up the Mountie offense against Riverside. 77 I . r :;|ii w Jim Johnson gets clear for a shot in the Chaffey game as Don Hand and Jack Chalais move in to follow up for possible rebound. 78 .. Jim Jdlnisiiii lonlrols .i juni]. IkiII (nr llir Mciurilii--. liill Km. ' . Dim II.iimI. lilt- till. . lllrl, Knl.l i r Illlo I ' nvitiiiM liii 79 Kow 1: Gonzales, Page, Warner. Crawford, Lewis, Stark. Foreman. Row- Rosen, Gardner, Cornljs, Bittner, Sonke, Main, Durboraw, Coach Nisliet. DeMil Wrestling Six returning lettermen. Maynard Abbott, Don Sonke, Alvah Bittner, Dale Durboraw, Doug Lewis, and James DeMiile, afforded Coach Archie Nisbet ' s wrestling team the experience it needed for a success- ful season. The Mounties were stopped in their first match of the year by powerful El Camino. Mt. SAC then won four meets in a ro V. Newcomers Steve Main, Mel Rosen. Dean Reese, and Jim Ross helped the team become powerful as the season progressed. Mt. SAC hosted the Eastern Conference Tourna- ment early in March. The Mounties did very well in the final team standings. The Mounties worked lont; and iiard during pre- season matches. Mountie grapiiU ' r Doug Lewis gels the drop on an LACC foe. Don Sonke strains in an attempt to pin his opponent in a match against Los Angeles City College. 80 Mountie wrestler Gordon Foreman stuck in headlock during practice. NTRAMURALISTS ' Man against man siuiations I ' vokrd most nf ilir action in intramural. Intramural atliletics are a major concern to many of the male students on camjjus. They are participated in by those who are unable to com|)ete in various s]iorts. Mr. Archie Nisbet handles rosters and schedules for all the sports. The sl)ort in- cluded (lag football, basketball and wre.-tling. Each sport was played during its respec- tive season and a large number of teams were entered. Footliail Clianiiis. Row 1: C. While, B. Ho»Ir . Riiilniann. C. Mi.liarls. II. CoKnin. J. Diinliani. D. Martin. Row 2: J. Much of the Inlrainiiral action c ()l c ! when players engaged in tiectic scrainliles for the halh Inlranuiral haski ' thall players are caught haltling for a rebound in one of the games played in the gyms. Intranuiral action contained much spirit and dri e e eii if skill was lacking. 81 Row 1: L. Burrows. S. Foster. Row 2: N. Broad, E. Hayes, D. Rohrer, K. Kirk, S. McMiUain. J. Maxrv, P. Torok. C, Buslinell. J. Rogers, D. Smiddy. S. Polovoi. T. .Sekel. G. Birdwell. J. Krempa. Row 3: D. Hewitt, S. Myers, D. Broden, A. Lam. K. McConnell, J. Mann, B. Roljbins, D. Dean. G. Shatsky, H. Ogard, V. Casey, T. ' hite. T. Dodge, A. Amaru. Liliom Ferenc Molmar ' " Liliom " . the original script of " Carousel " , took shape in representational and illusional staging as The Players ' dramatic production in March. Jesse Maxcy and Pat Torak played the lead roles in this tale of a carousel barker in Budapest at the turn of the century, the unusual staging and lighting effects were a challenge that MSAC ' s drama students were eager to overcome. The effect was a classic production of human emotion and conflict. " Why don ' t you get a job? " Mother Hollunder (Karen Kirk) asks Liliom (Jess Maxcy.) " Julie (Pat Torok) is going to have a baby. " - Hr l M ' ki " Back there, the music, and the Carousel, and the girls- belong, " says Mrs. Muskrat (Shirley McMillan) to Lillioni. that ' s where you Ik V ' r B Ji " I want only to sleep, " Liliom tells the Heavenly Magistrate (Bud Bobbins) as Angel Policeman Don Dean looks on. ■ I i A singing group " The Eligibles. " an explorer. John Goddard. a queen (Homecoming, that is) and campus politicians paraded through Commis- sioner Ray Marsh ' s first semester convocations. Other Thursday morn- ing entertainments f e a.t u r e d the MSAC choir ' s annual " Messiah " presentation. Shelley Manne and his band, spirited rallies, and a welcome to the freshmen at the first convoca- tion of the school year. Shi-lly Maniif am] iiis. quiiUi-t »ailfcl at tlir first musical convo of the year. Till- popular KI.ICIBI.KS hrouglit ton notrh music to MSAC students. CONVOCATIONS Jess Maxry introduces liomecominf; queen candidates to a full convo. World famous lecturer traveler John God- dard entertains students with his most recent travel adventure. E.T.O. chants cheer at one of the ruany pep rallies WW- -f; ■ ' ' ' - " . ' " vS ' ' " CAMPUS Joe and Josie, the MSAC Mounties. ham it up at a basketball game. Their antics enrich school spirit and though Josie often threatens to give her attention, to an- other, Joe proves triumphantly her true beau. Firemen and Police conducted a thorough search for a bomb reported by telephone call to be planted somewhere in the college. The school never blew up; the call, as suspected, was a prank. Football crowds jammed the Stadium Saturday nights, as the Mounties chalked up one touchdown after another. Such groups 34 copped the Sportsmanship t rophy for MS-AC this year. A slope in front of the Dining Hall was ideal for This was a passionate but short lived fail. ride on skates. CANDIDS ■W».l iJJ ■ A crowd galhfis to rally spirit. A typical lawn scene. Tlic only time students hur- riedly left was when the water came spritely sprink- ling from the sprinklers. ti»w K 5. ». ' ;; .Suitcase purses were the fad this year. The Yak Shack is a convenient atlu ' iirii; |ilace. .Slots, arranfied alpha- hetically are available for leaving niessagi-s, A recording room and sjicakcr system played the latest hits — Shelly Berinan to the Kingston Trio. (.roup di ' corated cars and formed caravans to rally lo games. 85 mm 86 SPRING, CREEPING IN CHARTREUSE PHALANX FROM THE DANK, EXUDING EARTH! 87 CHAMBER ORCHESTRA Row 1 : G. Waddinpton, S. Rosliay, B. Bangs, M. DeBeeson, B. Williams. Row 2: P. Davev. J. Lytthans, L. Kaliiisky, L. Daihv. .1. Hawkins. .1. Mottela. Row 3; M. Houle, W. Kirkland. 1). Millrr. J. Mack. Row 4: L. Cliristit-, H. Hedl.v. H. Cortex, Mr. RonMdt leads. MUSIC ACTIVITIES The Concert Singers ap- peared before several local and state organizations. High- lighting the performance of the Concert Singers, Cham- ber Orchestra, and Dance Band, was a program featur- ing the " Blue Danube " and " Manhattan Tower " for the Rotary Convention. Feb. 21. held at the Hotel De Coro- nado in San Diego, and the reprise on this same program for our student body at the March 9th convocation. Along with providing color- ful accompaniment to the College Choir in Handel ' s Messiah, and to the Concert Singers in the " Blue Danube " and " Manhattan Tower " , the Chamber Ensemlile presented two concerts featuring the masterw ' orks of Vivaisi, Cor- elli, Mozart, and Havden. During the Spring semester, the College Choir participated in the Junior College Music Festival at Santa Monica. Joining the Chamber Ensemble, the Choir also appeared in the annual Spring Festival featuring a collection of Jerome Kern melodies. DANCE BAND Bass Craig Lund Drums Phil Jones Piano Mr. Forney Clarinet Lee Kalinsky Trombone Don Miller Trumpet Herb Hedley CONCERT SINGERS Row 1 : C. Biislmrll, C. Sloan, D. Crow, I,, (lianis. B. Baiidurrajia, L. Ross, R. Ciaiu i. K. Bnilciihin-luT, L. Kingslmry, T. Hall. N. Baldwin, K. McCoinu-U, G. Kirk. Row 2: J. Mr.Mlisl.T. ,1. Ander- son, I) Vail. M. Ross, E. Munsinger, B. Wait. C:. Blila. C. Bunndmch, C. Cox, B. Busrii, K. Kirk. Row .3: 1). Kings- Imrv, J. Darrow. L. Park. K. Griffis, L. Ronf. ' Idt. I ' , auglin, .M. R.-adel, L. Tnckir. STRING ENSEMBLE Row 1 : M. .Sidwart ., P. Bcnmll. .S. Rosliay, C. Crawford, C. Voorliics, and M. DcBccson. Row 2: J. Linvillc. L. Bi-nnclt, B. Wail. I.. Thomas, G. Waddinglon. E. Williams. B. Bangs. N. Tlionip- .son, and C. Hurtiau. Mr. K.indidl liainllis tin- l)alon. " Heaven Can Wait, " a chuckle-filled comedy by Harry Segall, was the final play in the Players annual trio. Ed " Hayes played the lead in this story of a young fighter who dies sixty years before he ' s scheduled to die. Returned to earth, he upsets earth and heaven in his search for a new body. As the frustrated human s tried to cope with him and the super-natural on stage, the pixilated spirits cavorted through the audience making " Heaven Can Wait " a play that MSAC theater goers will long remember. Miss Yi ' a;;er confi-is with llir |iro(lu(tiori stafT: Cary liridurll, Kami Kirk. Simone Polovoi, Bud Roljhins, Miss Yeatjer, Jor Kri-mpa. Diana Broden. Standing are Norma Broad, Ken McConnell and Tom Sekel. " Vou ' vi- madi- a mistakr. " Mr. Jordan (Ji-rry MarrI tflls Boli Banderoga (Messengt-r 7013.) " Joe ( Kd Hayrs) wasn ' t srhrduled to die for anotlier sixty years. " " Oh, your lip is cut, " Bette (Linda Dehnonaco) tells Joe (Ed Hayes,) ' ' Honest, I ' m okay, " says Joe (Kd Hayes) in his new l)ody as Tom Sekel, Boh Crawford, Joe Dean, Pliil Sipnorelli and Ken MiConnell look on, " But tliere ' s a huHel in your heart. " The J)oetor points out. Heaven Can Wait 90 HI Art Exhibits The MSAC Art Gallery, under the direction of Mr. Kath. Mr. Mix, and Mr. Hertel. presented an outstand- ing series of varied and stimulating exhibits under the general title. Images and Civilization. Among items that proved of special interest were a Chinese Buddha (below). Indian artifacts and pottery (right), and a Ger- man 17th century Saint Michael (below, right) loaned by Mr. Jack Zajac. He also loaned for exhibit his Life famous scul])ture titled Sacrificial Goat. The Gallery recorded a new high in viewers during the season. g™rnimcr.i 91 fashion show to a Christmas through the Father-Daughter Ban- From a Brunch, quel and a Backward Dance, the girls of A.W.S. followed President Chris Gill through a busy year. Their crowded agenda featured screening of the Relay and Fair Queen Con- testants, printing the Football programs, serv- ing at banquets, and helping with campus elections. They purchased books for the MSAC library, offered a scholarship to a Mountie graduate, and awarded a trophy to the 1961 Woman of Distinction. Daughters and dads enjoyed dinner and entertainment at the annual Father-Daughter Banquet. Music, drink, and cheer a [denly lealurcd ihc ( ' .hristma . Brunch 92 11 A W S Tr. " f j m M i it III - -d i President: Cliiistine Cill Secretaries: I ' jiaiiia Ijarher and Tina Bono Vice President: Kathleen Dunn Treasurer: Alice Foote AWS Council: Kow 1: T. Holland, K. Priest. K. Slii.-lds. C. Buslinell, K. Connidl, M. Martens. Row 2: E. Lacher, A. Foote. C. Gill. K. Dunn. T. Bono. Row 3: C. Hout;li. S. Munoz, L. Mattox, L. Logan, K. Breitenlnicher, M .Miles, A. DeBlasi. Row 4: G. McCtdlough, L. Desy. K. Langston, C. Hailey, J. Timm, C. Husehy. Row 5: .S. Thomas. M. Readel. A. Pagliuso, R. Arnold, Mrs. Studehaker, Miss Kirkland. Mrs. Miller. S. Bock. During the 1960-61 semester Frank Mur- illo, AMS President, and his- committeemen staged the Homecoming Dance, sponsored intramural athletics, a spring dance, and chal- lenged the faculty to sporting events. The AMS. also feted new freshmen to a lunch hefore the fall semester began. The new students were introduced to the campus and college life. Highlighting the AMS calendar were three All Sports Nights featuring basketball, ping- pong, and dancing. Another AMS hit, the Hello Dance, helped newcomers become acquainted. 94 Homecoming queen Sue Tury and Larry Leguori, president of Alpha Eta Rho, twirl the royal ball at the AMS sponsored Homecoming dance. A M S isy-sjii; f . »■ President: Frank C. Miirillo Treasurer: Gary Carter Secretary: JiiiJy Kronen ' i( fPresident: Rav Sarinana AMS Council: Row 1: R, Sarinana, F. C. MuriUo. G. Carter. Row 2: L. Levy. M. Du nn, S. Mofjel. H- Comstock. E. Hotclikiss. G. Fieri. jt-SfOSfff SP Vx 1 f- t H Track And Field 4i . • •-5-T % »• w ■ ' - ' Row- 1: D. Keltv. D. Thompson. J. Marsden. R. Gibson. J. Tavlor. J. Baltierra. K. Briesleb. S. Butterfield. C. Engledow. J. Rudmann. S. Tucker. C. Keagle. Row 2: N. Withers. L. Phillips. D. Riddenbach. J. MrKeown. S. Wright. R. Lent. T. Berker. J. Collins. T. Doll. D. Snow. J. McDannel. R. ' tt hite. C. Patrick, D. Crow. Row 3: Coach Lodge. L. alterscheid. G. Hawthorne. E. S ronka. G. Cogdill. P. Norton. J. Escovedo. . Lindell. L. Bemis. R. eiser, R. anAsten, G. Moltman. J. Cruzan, G. Redman. D. Baldwin. B. Scott. D. Schuessler. J. Coombes, trainer Bruner. Row 4: Coach Cramer, J. Sweat, S. Anthony, A. Qement. A . English. A. Seagren. P. Bueker. T. Hoppock. J. Stramler. J. Glenn, W. Ross, R. Van dePutte, B. Miltz. G. Entwhisle, R. Frampton, J. t1ieeler, C. Chambers. R. Wilkins. Coach Stark. Mount San Antonio College boasted one of the finest junior college track teams in the nation in 1961. FuUerton also had their finest team ever in 1961 and the two schools participated in one of the closest dual meets in conference history. hen the season began, it looked as though no one would stop these powerhouses except each other. hen they met head-on in a dual meet. Fullerton edged the Mounties 66-65 and thus defeated MSAC for the first time since 1949 The Mounties rolled over the rest of their league opponents easily, but the results of the All-Conference meet were not known when the Chaparral went to press. Coach Hilmer Lodge has guided his team to the conference championship eight times in the past ten years. Highlighting the season was a 4:14 mile run by Bob Miltz against Fullerton. good for a school record. The mile relay team of Ray VanAsten. Jack McKeown. Duane Riedenbach. Ted Doll, and Miltz cracked the .3:16 mark consistently during the season. Coach Lodge felt this was one of the best relay teams ever. 96 Coach Lodge briefs some members of the track team during the Fullerton meet. Pole vaultcr Randy Gibson clears llie bar al twelve feet in a dual meet wit P ' ullerton. Walt Ross. John Glenn, and Jim Straniler threw the discus and shot put for the Mounties Mounties sprinters Lee Phillips and Ted Doll are nosed out hy Fullerton ' s Boh Herbert in the 100 yard dash. Vince English was consistently over 200 feet in the javelin. M.SAC jpole vaulters Art Seagren. Jerry Collins. IJick Snow, and Randy Gibson Javelin thrower Larry Tucker added to team depth in this event and scored consistently. Hurdlers Dave Crow, Duane Riedenbach, and John McDannel go over the first barrier together. Jack McKeown gets the mile relay team off to a fast start against Orange Coast. Gary Hawthorne leads MSAC to a victory in the broad jump. Monntie sprinters leave the starting line in a bunch in the 100 yard dash. Dave Baldwin clears bar at six feet to win his specialty. Shot putter John Glenn gets oil winning heave against Orange Coast. ,- tyii 4k Carolyn Busliiipll served as Mislrcss nf ( Temoiiii-s diirinf: JnAnn " Karasfk " s i-orniiation as Rrlays Oi " " ' ' " ' ' ' Hoard nifriilirr Mr. A. T. Rioliardson. The Princesses were Kalliv Norris. Noel Baldwin, Kay Rreitenlmelier, aiid Barbara Biislinell Relay Queen And Court QueiMi JoAiui beams dnriri;: llie Royal I ' ronienade willi lier escorts Duane Rei- lenbaeli and B.ib Millz. Tennis Coach Paul Welsch and the MSAC tennis team faced a tough schedule in 1961, but had a fine season in spite of it. Ed Hotchkiss and Bob Neill worked hard to garner a top spot in conference standings. Along with Neill and Hotchkiss, Bob Mitchell, Charles White, Rene Meier. Man- uel Rubi. Dave Haring, and Doug Ryd- beck comprised the 1961 squad. :. Wliitr. K. H„Ullki s. B. Nrill, H. Mjlchrll. R. Meijcr, M. RiiIm. Not piiluri-d; I). Hariiiii, U Kydlx ' ck. Kd HoUlikiss UM ' s his skillful hackliand NuniliiT two riKiTi Boll Neill usfs a sniasli to rt ' turn. Manuel Rubi deftly returns a serve. Varsity tennis coach Paul Welsch 100 Row 1: J. Fori ' Miau. I). Marliii. T. Noirr. Row 2: K. H.ilin. B. Uriie, S. Netlie. Gymnastics The 1961 season marked Mt. San An- tonio College ' s second year in gymnastics competition. Coach Fred Burri ' s team participated as a free lance school since gymnastics is not yet recognized as an intercollegiate sport in the Eastern Conference. Gymnastic events include rope climb, free exercise, horizontal and parallel bars, and the rings. Dave Martin and Ed Rohn led the Mounties through a schedule involving the most travel of any sport team on campus this year. Every game was played away from home. Scolt Nriili- iirrforms on tin- |iarallrl hars. Dave Martin t ' XtM-utt ' s rings. a liaiidstanii on the still Mr. Frrci Rnrri, " vninaslirs coach Tom rings. Noil a difiicult " " iron cross " on tfie Joe Margala Jack Di ' Tiiaree Golf Gerald Hessler Coach Edwin Martin led his golf team to one of the finest season in school history during the 1961 campaign. " Big " Jack Sinclair and " Little " Jack Demarce were the top men. This season ' s team was the largest golf team to date for MSAC. Nine men were on the squad which won its first four matches in a row. Coach Martin felt that this year ' s team was the best ever at MSAC. This year was Mr. Martin ' s seventh as Mounties golf coach and one of his most successful seasons. Mt. San Antonio College plays its home matches at beautiful Los Serranos Country Club in Chino. When the Moun- ties travel they play on some of the finest golf courses in Southern California. Highlighting the 1961 season was a trip to Sacramento ' s state tournament. Fresli Mike 102 man meiiihers of the golf team Bill Hetzel, Brent and Gary Stride. Row 1: G. Stride, J. Demaree, B. Hetzel. Kow 2: M. Brent. G. Hessler, J. Margala. Row 3: .1. Sinclair. L. Tucker, M. Hunter. Jack Demaree |iractices liis swinging under watch- ful eye of Coach Martin. •wimming Row 1: J. Rogers. T. Gram-. J. Ferrell. R. Propsl. T. Hitchcock. F, Breckenridge. Row 2: R. Markellif. C. Freeman. L. Bryant. L. Ford. M. Smith. D. Long, G. Harwood. Led by Tony Hitchcock, the MSAC swim team started fast to improve on last season ' s 7-l.H-l record. Hitchcock set four school records as a freshman and played a big part in Coach Stonebraker ' s 11th season as Mountie swim coach. LEAGllE SCHEDULE Mar. 7 — MSAC vs. Chaffey at Chaffey Mar. 17 — MSAC vs. FuUerton at Fullerton Mar. 24— MSAC vs. Orange Coast at MSAC Apr. 14 — MSAC vs. Riverside, Santa Ana .... at Riverside Apr. 20-22 — Conference Finals at Chaffey Coacli Stomhraker watches liis cliarges closely. Mountie swimmers begin a 220 yard workout «illi kick hoards in practice. Hard work contrihuted to the Mountie " s success. 103 Mountain Karen Addis, Managing Editor: Mr. Roliert Baylor, Advisor; Veronica Bentley, Feature Editor. It ' s a lot of work put- ting out a paper, as the Mountaineer Staff well knows, but the reporters and editors inanaged to combine work and fun for a successful year, Itiaiia lirodrn. Assistant Managing Editor Louise Johns, Assistant Feature Editor eer Staff A record iiuinber of issues, in- cluding; the Razz and Anniversary editions, were produced. " Each edition became better, " according to advisor Baylor, " and the final copies were as good or better than any previous Mountaineers pub- lished. " VKRONICA BENTLKY, Manat;iiif; Editor LOUISE JOHNS, Assistant Editor GAIL HOOP, Makeup Editor; SUE ZIMMER. Art Editor KAREN ADDIS, second semester Editor Wall GiTstle, Mary McGee. and Mike Holm. DIANA BRODEN. Eeatiirc Editor; MARY MeGEE, Assistant Feature Editor Row 1: K. Carrey, B. Hubbard and ( :. (.iirrv. Row 2: R. Page, R, Plant. D. HIckey and G. Loucks. 105 SUMMER ,...- ' ■ jg; 5 - v 106 HERE THE ENDLESS PRESENT OF THE FUTURE; HERE THE COMPLACENT VAULT OF PRIMORDIAL LAW. 107 Bob Bliist. Editor Coorpe Goad MOSAIC A second edition of MoSAiC (capital letters spell out the school ' s initials), the MS AC literary magazine, appeared this year. Plans begin each September for one magazine per semester, but lack of manpower, material, organization and facilities inevitable, finds the MoSAic staff struggling to get the first semester ' s publication finished by March. MoSAic this year abandoned mimeographing for a more profes- sional magazine produced by photo-offset. In addition, a copyright was secured, to insure the protection of serious writers who submit unpublished writings to the magazine. For the first time the staff has formed a club, with Constitution and By-Laws (called the MoSAiC Law) and hopes to charter for the future such things as campus poetry readings and prominent writers as guest speakers. Lynn Higgins. George Goad, Mr. James R. Moore, Doug Stokes, Loren Andriis, Jack Lewing Bob Blust. Mr. James R. Moore CONVOCATIONS One of till ' bi f;i ' St stiifli ' iit rrowds turned out to walrli tin- faculty rut up in the sprint! Faculty Convocation. Over 50 faculty members participated in such antics as the Faculty Band, " Schoolroom Silliness, " " Student Character Types, " and the Mountie Melonheads basket- hall came. Students exercise citizenship riphts after listening lo candidate ' s c a m p a i t; n speeciies. 109 Baseball I " ¥ S w »1 I Coach Arranibide goes over opposition ' s stroiif; points with rocaptains Mike Lavrusky and Churk Pattie. Mt. San Antonio finished second in Eastern Conference action last year. In this season they looked as though they were ready to win again. When Coach John Arramhide began preseason drills he had fifty players fighting for a spot on the varsity. Leading the prospects were returnees Mike Lavrusky, pitcher: Chuck Pattie and Don Halte. outfielders: and Gary Rawls. a first baseman. Ron Borson. Bob Jeflfs. and Bob May joined Levrusky to give the Mounties a strong mound staff — which was the deciding factor in most M.SAC victories this season. Pattie. Rawls. Harris and Armandan headed the M. ' AC offense and jirovcd to be the team ' s top clutch hitters. Coach . ' VrraMihidc l)i ' f;ins a walk onl to the mound to have a talk with hii pitcher. ■ !7 T ' Tii Row 1: D. Eichorn. B. Moody. T. Armandan. C. I ' attie. M. Lavrusky, B. Howlcy. I). Derryherry. Row 2: K. Bulhn. I). I.i-c. B. Gray, J. Oshorn, L. Stevens, D. Munyijn. J. Gorman, S. .Sampliy. Row 3: D. Harris, G. Rawls, B. Jefis, B. May, D. Otterman. H. Bishop, D. HaUe, C. Frietas. Ill Bol) Jfffs bears down on an opposing batter in a relief stint against Cerritos. Mountie luirlers Bob Jeffs, Mike Lavrusky. and Bob May. A Cerritos batter is out as throw reaches first baseman Bob Gray ahead of fiim. 112 Dave Harris, Bruce Moody, Sam Sainpley, and Laing Stevens gave Mounlies deptli at the catclier ' s spot. Top Gary Rawls stretchi-s to iiiaki- tlic out at first. Bnttoni: Sliortstoii Bill Howley gets set for liis next move. Top: Tlie Varsity warms up hefore llie game. Bottom: Mountie Je(T Gorman lares a sinple to right. 1 10 ' J.V. basi-liaU team members rlierk over tlie starting lineup prior to pame. 113 Women ' s The Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion, sponsoring teams in basket- ball, volleyball, badminton, ten- nis, hockey, and swimming, played out a full schedule concluding a successful year. Led by advisors Row 1: K. Kendal, P. Golden, L. Farr. R. Delgado. Row 2: S. Quinn, R. Dean, B. Gliere. H. Polopolus. Row 1: K. Kfid, J. Terry, k. Kendall, A. Skinner, G. Nighswonger. Row 2: E. Trussell, T. Crooker, J. Tliom[]Son, A. Schlieper, P. Keely. IpXp If Row 1: S. Quinn, M. Giles, B. Hill, Ward, D. Wilken, J. Mordan, J. Harroid. Row 2: E. Skinner, C. Wilson, K. Reid, J. Dickinson, L. Seabaugh, J. Hill, K. Harroid, Miss Gudgell. 114 Row 1: K. Reid, B. Ghere, G. Nighswonger, R. Delgado. Row 2:! H. Hepokoski, P. Keeley, S. Quinn, M. Harper, S. Eckstrand, D.| Gibson, T. Crooker, A. Schlieper, J. Thompson. Athletics Miss Elizabeth Green and Mrs. Ella Trussell. the teams improved. As a club the women sponsored a bake sale, an alumni party, a sports day, a car wash, and at- tended several conferences. y Advisor Miss Klla Tnissfl Row 1: T. Oookfr. L. Farr, C. Nif;lisworif;r[. How 2: A. .Sclilii ' pir. R. Dt ' an, T. Maiison. K. Skinnrr. V. Rrcuc. .1 . 1 l) l.LVL. Row 1: R. D.l ado. S. Qiiiiiii, P. Hurst, B. Ghere. Row 2: P. Golden. L. Farr, T. Hanson, M. HariMi, H. Polopolus. Row 1; B. Finley, L. Kennedy, K. Kendall, A. Sclilieiier, J. Petersen, Mrs. D. Carroll Ro w 1: K. Kendall. P. Hurst, K. .Skinner, V. Brue. Row 2: L. Farr, P. Golden, J. Perry, H. Polopolus. Row 3: T. Hanson, E. Briones, M. Mclntyre, D. Hill, Miss E. Trussel. Row 1: J. Zarilla, I . Farr, P. Golden, T. Hanson. Row 2: A. Dennin;;, A. Uaughhetee, H. Polopolus, Miss E. Green. 115 Sophomores The graduating Sophomore Class has set another link in a long chain of life events. Some have completed their education ; some will transfer to another college. But they ' ve all left behind the results merited by a hard working and talented group. Karen Addis Elizabeth Altcjn Floyd Andrews Robbie Arnold Burta Babcock Carol Bagley Bonnie Baker Donald Baker Linda Barber L orraine Basinski William Baughan Veronica Bentley Peter Berardo Patricia Berryman Gail Bell Janis Binan M i£ Sandra Bock Sallie Born Jack Bishop Donald Black William Black Margaret Bossert « Jeff Bowen Jeffrey Braff Albert Brown f yf ' John Burnett Barbara Bushnell Carolyn Bushnell Robert Campbell 120 Gary Brown Randolph Brown, Jr. Warren Brown % f X ' Dennis Casey Ronald Caughey John Chapin Kathy Cholewa t ' ■» Lana Christensen Larry Clement Rex Clouse Marv Lou Cocker Gary Cogdill Randall Coleman Robert Colonna Patricia Colson Kathleen Connell John Coombs Mary Cook James Crawford. Ill 121 Toni Crooker Frances Curry Philip Davey Gary Davis Annamarie De Blasi Judy Dedon Laury Dellenbach Linda Del Monaco James DeMille Helen DeNayer Judith Denton Maureen DeReivera Nancy DeVore Wayne Dieter Tom Dodge Jeffrey Douglas ' L:n;- ' v(r ?i ti.v Alice Foote Pat Godfrey Peggy Golden Judy Goodwin ' ' " f ■ Thomas Drino Carol Eby Edith Emery Snellen Fantz Mia Fiore Mary Fisher Sandra Fordham Chris Gill Lila Farr David Fickevvith Stanley Fikel Mary Grable Gary Grant Janice Gray Robert Hardaway Jerry Harstad Edgar Haske John Hauk Charles Haun Marcia Hazeltine John Hedley, III Charlene Heeke Dick Grubbs James Guild Miciiael Harp Bonnie Harris Elaine Hal 124 Virginia Hehl Robert Heighton Marcia Hihble Carol Hill Charlene Holliiigshead Sandra Holt .• ;i . • Edwin Hotchkiss Carolyn Hough Walter Huber Margaret Hurst Carolyn I.-ham Bruce Johnson Janice Johnson Peggy Johnstone Dawn Justin Eli Kalinsky 125 Bob Karnes Bob Kelly Paul Kelly Kay Kendall _-f % ' jTilAJ Bob Kievit John Kilgore Linda King Annmarie Kinkle Dick Kinmont Joe Krempa II Philip Kroeze Elaine Lacher Eileen LeFebvre ±.j Lawrence Liguori Bill Lindell Lenda Lindensmith Betta Lines r Dennis Lord Sally Macy Palmer Madison Sandra Malone Philip Li esey Thomas Lockwood Patricia Loe Robert Lombardo Dale Lone Ninifa Lopez Virginia Losee Richard Luckensmeyer -1 ( James McCoy Judy McGarry Margaret McGowan Jon McNail Judy McCollum Ken McConnell Gloria McCullough Mary McEntire Monnie Martens Isabel Martinez Jess Maxcy Nancy McCormick - : ::i- - ■ -:is : ' Wayne Meadows Patricia Meier Rene Meijer Don Miller r " 1 128 Raymond Miller Robert Miltz Lillian Molinari pf ' Judith Montgomery Gilbert Moreno Barbara Morrison James Mottola Frank Murillo Robert Murray ' ■i S Gary Mykles Alex Nagy Steven Nicholson Lyn Noah June Noblitt William Noland James Norwine 129 Mike O ' Hallaren Ronald Ownbey Sharon Palmer Shelia Paterson aiSl. V Ben Petty Deanna Phelps Francis Pierce V " Vt V V Hl i V - -NX " 4 Helen Polopolus Janice Powell Richard Rector Dwane Reidenbach Sylvia Reyes Richard Reynolds Byron Robbins Jr. Bette Robertson Wanda Robinson Barbara Schappel Ruth Schield Fred Schoonmaker Chris Schwertfeger Lawrence Seibert Ed Rohn Connie Roseland Walter Ross Joyce Roundy Margaret Rummel Gail Salisbury Sherron Sawyer Dennis Schneider - C ' Rita Seles m ! Abdul Shah m - Gary Shallenberger mc -«•»,. Thomas Sproger Donald Stone Ronald Stucker Edward Sypherd Gary Shatsky Dolores Shores Lawrence Shrimp Kenneth Smith Suzanne Smith Ronald Snelgrove 132 Don Sonke Linda Spano Steven Sproger Conrad Taylor Jane Terry Sharon Thomas 1 Jerry Thompson Nancy Thompson Suzanne Thompson Barbara Timm Paul Tindill Rebecca Toler Patricia Torok May Tsui Lawrence Tucker 4 . Norris Turner John Turok Susanne Tury Donald Vaniman 133 Ronald Vaughan Julien Wade Marilyn Waldron JtMt Walter Weick Doreen Weir Vergil Weir Saundra Welsh Robert Weston Pamela White Sandra Whitney Nancy Whittington Judy Whittman Diane Wiebe Gail Willington Carolyn Wilson Sue Wilson Joan W ' inklepleck LauieiRe Woudiutl Gary Worner Dolores Worthy Camera Shy Sophs Carol WriL ' ht Marvel Adam David Adams Ehsan Alimadzai Gary Allen Lawrence Allen Richard Allen Jerome Allen William Alley Geoffrey A[jf;ar Wayne Armstron;; Barbara Asniundson Gary Atamian Janet Baliyclnik Richard Baker John Barilone Janil Barkley Rohi-rl Barlh Dan Barllett Barbara Balchelder Philip Beauchamp Gnillermo Benitez Ale ' i Benko Melinda Berardino Howard Bertenthal Alliert Bertram Rcfiinald Blackwell Todd Bhdsoe David Book Sandra Boone (Carole Brown Patricia Bruce Reyes Bueno Eufiene Burke Jean Bustos Georp;e Campbell David C ' andelaria James Cantrell Iris Carlson Judith Carlson Robert Carr Gajl Chambers Glenn Chowning Lowell (Christie Rose Cimino Patricia Clements Roland Clifford Joyce Clifton Pamela Cockle Allen Cohen Jalnes Cole Jimmy Conn Michael Conway Mary Cooke John Coon Charles Courtney Richard Cramer Bernard Crawford Diana Crookston David ( ' umbie Richard Daggs John Daly Grace Dan Philip Davey John Dealon Richard Detter Sandra Dial Eddie Diaz Richard Drivon Rollin Dunbar Betty Dulinam Graver Duncan Joseph Dupont Dale Durboraw Gary Eiler Robert Ellis Robert Ellison Richard Fellows Lisle Fields Glen Fine Richard Firman Hugh Fleming Lawrence F ' rank Jack F rost Robert Fuller Mary Gallagher L. B. Gatlin Michael Gcphart Lorraine (Jess Florien Giauque James Giusto Donald Golding Donald Gottschalk Stanley Gould Mary Grable Dorothy Grapensteter David Greve Orval Gruwell Lois Guerrero Donald Halte John Hanly Charles Harris David Hartsnian Robert Hattig Phyllis Hawes Robert Healey, Jr. Mary Heckman Kenneth Hein Joe Hernandez Gene Hibbs William Hillebrand Marilyn Hixson Ronald Hoicomb Bruce Hust Jenny Huston Deborah Lnhof Richard Irwin Susan Irwin Alphonse Jakubauskas Charles Jeffs Ernest Jensen Diane Johnson Marguerite Johnson Margaret Johnstone Ray Jones Samuel Kason Ral|di Kearney James Kelleher Richard Kendall Jay Keyes James King Joseph Klockgether Jimmie Knox Mary Kop|iers Marlene Kridler Harlan Lamp Sharon Lamp Donald Larkin John Lawhorn John Lecture Richard Lewis Janice Lillich Gordon Long Adrienne Lowe Jose Luna Joe Lurf Charles Lyford, III Hugh MacPherson Paul Magan Robert Marsala Sandra Martin , Emily Martinez Frank Martinez Larry Mason Joset)h Mastrobattisto Sondra Mazalic Jack McCollougli Robert McDonald Sharon McKeon Mary McNeal Patricia Meier Cecil Mick Nelson Miles La Mar Miller Linda Miller Ml. had Miller William Miller Roi)ert Minion Carol Moore James Moore Joseph Moore Marguerite Morales Sharron Morgan John Morton David Moulton Sandra Mullvain Mary Nelson Raymond Nelson lean Nicol A. K. Niver, Jr. Joseph Novell Robert O ' Donnell, Jr. Dora Olivas Douglas Osburn James Osnes Chieko Ozai Margaret Ozanich Phillip Page Raymond Page .Anthony Palazzolo Kathli ' cn Paszko Ruby Patritti Jack Pearson Pi-dro Perez James Phillips Teildy Pickett Ellen Pierce Virginia Pollock Phillip Ponce John Ramirez, Jr. Lee Raymond Rliett Rechenmacher Ray Rcnkin Jack Reynolds James Rhodes Connie Richards John Ries Lindainae Rippy Joseph Rivera Alexander Rivney George Roberts Hugh Roberts Mariano Rodriguez Earl Ross Patricia Ross James Royer Robert Russell James .Sartain, Jr. Donald .Scharf Rick Scharf Wayne SchruifT Margaret Schultz Dale Schweitzer Firouz Seiianlou Richard .Servas Charlotte Shipley John Shore Leroy Simon .Shirley Sked Darleen Slaga James Slaga Athalie Smith Edward Smith James Smith Linda Smith Wayne Smith David Stachowski Martha Stair James Stamm John .Slarrett Michael Stearns Donna Stevenson Peter Street Garry Suckut John Sullivan James Tarr Larry Thomp.son Mernard Thompson, Jr. Christopher Tibbets Murray Todd Terry Tomich Basil Travinkoff, Jr. Richard Ueberroth Gordon an DeWater Philip Voight David redenburg David Wachel David Wahlquist Kaaren Wariu ' r Ronald Warner August Weigle, Jr. Frances Wellington Joseph Whalen George Wheatley JelTry Wheeler John White Michael White Betty Whittington Gerald Whyte Thomas Williamson Richard Winkler Dermis ' ood Francis Wood Ronald Wood James WyanI Dora Zans Max Zimmerman 135 Ten yoiinf; hopefuls, Barbara Buslinell. Pam Holton. Cileste Cooke, Sue Erlinger, Noel Baldwin. Tina Bono, Day Breitenbucher, JoAnn Karasek, La Vonne Desy, and Kathy Norris vied for third annual relay queen. DR. EDINGER Dr. Edinger. hours ofF the plane from Washington, D.C., where he was elected president of the American Association of Junior Colleges, attended the official ground breaking ceremony for the new library. Hand- ling the shovels are: Dean of Women Francis Kirk- land, 1946 ASB Prexy Jim Straley. 1961 ASB Prexy Julien Wade, Dean of Men Dennis Mayer, 1961 ASB Veep JoAnn Karasek, 1947 ASB Prexy Al Lopez, and 1957 ASB Prexy Dan Smolen. To the right is the scene shortly after work on the project — which will house the student personnel offices as well as the library — began. -m-. .■S MB 136 SPRING NEWS Crowding the Chaparrars deadline came spring and with it several noteworthy news items. Dr. Edinger was elected president of a national association; ground was broken on a major new building project; a MSAC in- structor designated the scientific name by which a specimen of sea hare, discovered by two ex-MSAC science students while skindiving. will hereafter be known: a woman. JoAnn Karasek. became the first of her sex to serve as vice- president of the student body; and finally spring received an unofficial welcome at the ' " Roaring 20 ' s " dance spon- sored by the Vet ' s Club. Robert D. Bet-man, MSAC instnielor of life science, holds the sea hare sf)ecinien which he was credited with naming and dfiscriliing in the Sonthern California Academy of Sciences bulletin. The speci- men, found by two of Beeman ' s former students, is displayed at USC. Two lla|)pers plug " Roaring Twenties " dance sponsored by KTO. JoAnn Karasek made the headlines vshcn she swept into office on a write-in vote as the first woman ice [)resident in MSAC ' s history. 137 Jv " There is this iirinii|ile of latliarsis, bin who cares. " " Don ' t call her over, I stood her up last nifjht Study " It was thinking versus drinkinjj, and we were thirsty. " 138 " If I fall, what a liall! ' Activities " I found it. iio ' what do I do with it? " ' X plus 3x equals 58 40 or Washington crossing the platitude with his Cartesian Theory of Venus as played by Christopher Columbus. 139 Olympic Trials Dasli men Paul Winder, Les Carney, Stone Jackson, Dave Sime. and Ray Norton fire out under the watchful eye of Coach Larry Snyder. Newsmak Billey Alley demonstrates his classic form in the javelin throw. " rM-l l Nothing is more satisfying than an Olympic year, and all the festivities associated with it. MSAC viewed a preview of the Olympic games in Memorial Stadium last summer when the U.S. track team held a warmup meet before hitting the road to Rome. Fifteen thousand fans enj-oyed watching Ray Norton, John Thomas and Parry O ' Brien, to name a few, per- form just one week before the games got underway. This was a dream come true for Coach Hilmer Lodge and his staff, for it brought to So. Calif, an outstanding sneak preview of the Rome games. Mr. Ciinliffc congratulates son Ernie, holder of the world ' s record in 1,000 yard run, on his Olympic assignment. Mrs. Jennie Druty was honurrd as Ml. Sat ' s oMrsl shulcnl. ers CftftO- aHOl «- :?- .- ' .» ? » ' 4,f t«W u06HlWH Dr. Wayne Miller inspects a souvenir poster depicting the U2 incident acquired during his trip to Russia. «aT .,ti«i nftwi. ai " t- tt sW ew 9% • fX OtftOtMK ju6VT -eicfti m pf fl ' 5 ' 0 uf. M ' i—sa - COMH L CObtdiM. ViUiiWiA MO ttMACk w3% nRtT aaxi Mt. Sac ' s first professional nursing class j:radualr(| in August, I960. Mr. Sherman and E)ale Long, President of oung Farmers, exhibit out- standing chapter award. November ' s bomb scaie provided students with an extra half-day off. Advisor, Mr. Roljert Baylor Art Advisor, Mr. Walter Mix Co-Editor, Diane Wiebe Kay Wiltshire, Dave Shepard, Carollynne Brady, Diane Wiebe. and Dawn Justin fight the deadline. " Anybody know who these Co-Editor, Dawn Justin Staff members not pictured are: Sandy Voyles, Darrell Brady, Diana Broden, Mary Grable. people " Whe the photographer? " " Come on, everybody, tomorrow ' s the deadline. " As the deadline nears. noise quiets down, work tempos speed up and the normal dis- organized chaos smooths out. Typewriters click out copy on empty pages, photos and lay- outs shuttle from hand to hand to be checked and re- checked ! Tension finally breaks as the final page is sent off to the printer. " What ' s happened here? We ' re 10 pages over. " " Let ' s go through them again. And again . . . " Chaparral Russell Plant, Dick Huegal and George Louck scurry to make photo deadline. Sports staff Gary Davis and Richard Boeker sort negatives. scramnie lo mioir-ou im ' sit . final jjajjcs. Pcrliajis " knbck-ofi " is slightly crude aricr unexempltffiMg. The quality of ineffable effort and hope ' lT de- prarcd in such a word. The staff has givt-n much. " Stiiril il book, without the creative imagination of the reader, is as placid as this picture. For it could never capture and portray the student ' s inner being — the insidious consequences foj those that are lethargic nor the sublime struggle of a " Be- coming " groping through the shadows of bewilder- ment. Alone, as editors, we could fail; Together we might reach the epitome. It is our hope that in the future as you blow the dust from the cover and thumb through the-s! ' pages, you ' ll transcend the externalities of pictures and touch ' a way of life. ' ,■ (» Diane Wiebe Dawn Justin ,


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